Support your student's phonological awareness skills in the area of syllabification
(breaking words into syllables) plus categories with this 204 picture packet that doubles up as cards AND worksheets for words containing 3 syllables. If you are a NO PREP person, just upload onto your iPad and use an app like Notability where you can write on PDFs (see link at bottom of page).
**NEWLY UPDATED - 3 HOLIDAY PAGES ADDED**
With data collection forms it works well for progress monitoring purposes. Perfect for preschool, Kindergarten and Grade 1 as well as students with speech and language delays who are at risk for delayed phonological awareness skills. The extra bonus
of them being themed into categories means that these resources also double-up as language supports too! Download a free sample
if you want work with the cards and sheets first.
• Food (3 pages)
• Instruments (1 page)
• Places (2 pages)
• People (2 pages)
• Transport (1 page)
• Animals (3 pages)
• Household (1 page)
• Sport (1 page)
• Holidays (Halloween, Thanksgiving, Christmas - 3 pages)
• Progress Monitoring Sheets (5 pages)
These 204 cards are great to laminate and use whiteboard markers with to 'color' in the syllables. Consider cutting into individual cards, printing each 'theme' on different colored paper (green for animals, yellow for transport) and attaching with a ring binder for quick flip syllabification.
Feedback and comments are greatly appreciated - plus you earn TPT credits
so its a win-win!
I have written a Blog Post
on using iBooks and Notability to upload resources on your iPad, so check it out if you want to use these as paperless worksheets.
What people are saying about using this resource
“This is a great product I've used regularly with my kiddos with apraxia and/or phonological disorders since I bought it”
“I love that it's in categories, providing a nice language boost for these children”
“Thank you for creating such a versatile resource with both pictures and words”
“It's great that I can also target categories/function etc along with syllable segmentation”
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