Photo Analogies and Articulation for Middle School Mixed Groups is designed to help students visualize word relationships. Photo images provide vocabulary support and scaffolding so that language impaired students can successfully acquire this skill. This one resource efficiently addresses multiple objectives for mixed groups. Each analogy contains at least two (2) articulation stimulus words for s, l, or r. These words were carefully chosen to facilitate ample practice with commonly targeted phonemes.
Photo Analogies and Articulation for Middle School Mixed Groups contains 45 analogies and a total of 225 photographs! Also included are: visual answer key, answer sheet, student data pages, SLP data pages, three graphic organizers, AND a sample lesson plan! Whether your lesson is student-directed or SLP-directed, group or individual, print or no-print, this resource is versatile enough to handle it all!
How Does this Work?
Printed Option A:
Just print and laminate! Students may write on their answer sheet or circle answer choices directly on the laminated card.
Articulation students may choose analogies with their target phoneme, designated in the table of contents.
Both language and articulation students may keep their own data to compare with yours at the end of the session.
Printed Option B:
Print, laminate and cut out the analogy choices for each analogy. Kinesthetic learners may place the cut-out answer choice beside the incomplete analogy.
No Print Option A:
Just download Photo Analogies and Articulation for Middle School Mixed Groups to your computer. Open the file and project it to your Smartboard, or other whiteboard projectors.
No Print Option B:
Download the file to a tablet for independent student work, or for those group sessions on-the-go.
IMPORTANT INFO FOR iPad USERS: Follow these steps to load the interactive file to your iPad. 1. E-mail this file to yourself. 2. Open the sent e-mail on your iPad. 3. Touch the file included in the e-mail to download. This usually requires downloading the PDF, then touching the file again to open a preview PDF in the e-mail. 4. When the preview opens, touch the open file. A message should appear in the upper right corner saying ‘open with’ followed by options of apps you have available that can open the file. We recommend selecting Open
with iBooks. 5. This saves the file to iBooks for use at any future time. 6. The file is interactive in iBooks.