Just in time for SUMMER & SPRING...There was an old lady who swallowed a shell: writing visuals! YOU CAN NEVER HAVE ENOUGH VISUALS…. This is a set of two separate writing visuals for “There Was An Old Lady Who Swallowed A Shell”. This gives 4 different columns, for students to pick 1 word/phrase from each. This is perfect for students to write complete sentences while using visuals.
As a reminder, this is TWO separate visuals, but there are 3 different size writing papers for 6 pages total.
If you do not understand this, please do not buy. See my picture previews for examples of 3/6 pages.
This is perfect for beginning writers and students who are in special education.
The first visual includes the "old lady" and verbs "swallowed a, liked a, saw a", colors and all the objects. The second set of visual is focused on the crab, fish and gull. This includes key phrases from the text. This means you can make lots of different sentences.
This is perfect to supplement spring or summer books and activities! This can be laminated to be used over and over.
This type of practice can support handwriting,copying skills, proper pencil grasp, hand strength, age appropriate grasp crossing midline, fine motor, and visual motor skills.
This is perfect for RTI / MTSS as an intervention for hand strength and handwriting skills. This could also be used in a center. This is also a perfect activity for occupational therapists OT, teachers, speech pathologists SLP, special education teachers SPED and other school professions 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.