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MOTIVATE WRITERS WITH SILLY sentences with VISUALS. The font is a HANDWRITING font (3 line primary print) so this is perfect for practicing handwriting.Visuals also make it so students can use context to understand what they are writing. This packet contains A VARIETY OF MOTIVATING TOPICS including a page full of mermaids, a full page of cookies, a full page dedicated to a spa day, a full page for ice cream, a full page for turtles and much, much more!! You can laminate to have students trace the handwriting or to use over and over. Perfect for ALL year long.
If students are unable to write, you can help students by practicing how to organize / write by having them tell you a story using the ideas. This could also be used as reading practice or articulation practice.
Silly Sentences Directions: Roll a dice. On the first roll, find the number of dice you rolled and write down the first words. Do the same for the 2nd and 3rd roll. Now you have a silly sentence!
This is perfect for RTI / MTSS as an intervention for hand strength and handwriting.This is great for visual scanning, visual perceptual skills, coordination, visual motor integration and fine motor. This is also a perfect activity for occupational therapists OT, teachers, speech pathologists SLP, special education SPED teachers and other school professionals while working on skills!
I am a school occupational therapist who has a doctorate in occupational therapy. I work closely with special education and general education staff adapting material. This is where I get my inspiration for this material. I have used my materials with a variety of children with different disabilities including learning disabilities, dyslexia, autism, sensory processing disorder, ADD, ADHD, visual impairments, deaf/hard of hearing, cerebral palsy, down syndrome and more.
DISCLAIMER: By using this, you agree that this activity is not intended to replace the advice of a physician or occupational therapist. Information provided should not be used for diagnostic or training purposes. Please speak with your physician or OT if you have questions. Stop any activity if you are unsure about a child’s reaction or ability.