Sharkfest I’m always surfing the Web to find inspiration for new crafts and activities. I found this shark craft at www.funfamilycrafts.com. Many of my younger students shrieked in delight when I showed them my model. This craft provided many opportunities for students to expand mean length of utterances—from requesting the ... Glimpses
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Glimpses  |   October 01, 2015
Sharkfest
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Hearing Disorders / Swallowing, Dysphagia & Feeding Disorders / School-Based Settings / Healthcare Settings / Glimpses
Glimpses   |   October 01, 2015
Sharkfest
The ASHA Leader, October 2015, Vol. 20, 8. doi:10.1044/leader.GL.20102015.8
The ASHA Leader, October 2015, Vol. 20, 8. doi:10.1044/leader.GL.20102015.8
I’m always surfing the Web to find inspiration for new crafts and activities. I found this shark craft at www.funfamilycrafts.com. Many of my younger students shrieked in delight when I showed them my model. This craft provided many opportunities for students to expand mean length of utterances—from requesting the various materials needed to complete the craft to commenting about all the classroom supplies the shark wanted to eat. The shark wants to eat a marker? Sure. The shark wants to eat the stapler? Yum! The 3-D element of the paper-plate mouth made eating different items more fun and interactive. This shark craft will definitely be a staple in my treatment room.
About me: I am a speech-language pathologist at a private school for the deaf in New York City, working with students from nursery to eighth grade. I love creating my own treatment materials and sharing activities and ideas with other SLPs around the world through TeachersPayTeachers and Instagram.
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October 2015
Volume 20, Issue 10