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Learning To Listen Sounds Monitoring Sheets

Learning To Listen Sounds Monitoring Sheets
Learning To Listen Sounds Monitoring Sheets
Learning To Listen Sounds Monitoring Sheets
Learning To Listen Sounds Monitoring Sheets
Learning To Listen Sounds Monitoring Sheets
Learning To Listen Sounds Monitoring Sheets
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Why learning to listen sounds?

The Learning to Listen (LTL) sounds and associated objects or actions are hallmarks of teaching spoken language through listening. The LTL sounds were chosen by early Auditory-Verbal practitioners because they are easy to hear for most babies wearing hearing devices, and they follow normal language development which makes playing with them fun for babies. This also includes the beginning sounds, phrases, and commands that are commonly spoken in early infant and child routines.

You and your LSL interventionist can select items from this list to engage your child in home and intervention activities. When you use LTL sounds in combination with LSL strategies, you’ll be growing your child’s brain for listening and spoken language.

Taken from Hearing First: (Adapted from Simser, 2002, Estabrooks, 2006, Estabrooks & Birkenshaw-Fleming, 1994)

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The intended use of this progress monitoring sheet is to help you keep track of your child’s language development goals in the area of the learning to listen sounds.

I have used the commonly known learning to listen vocabulary categories and corresponding sounds, words and phrases, specifically, the one found on hearingfirst.org, to design these progress monitoring sheets.

I made sure to list two separate columns for expressive and receptive language. As a therapist, it is important to note both areas of progression. This can help you determine the input and activities that are necessary for your specific child’s needs and levels of performance.

I hope you find this chart useful! Enjoy!

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