Blogjam —From a post on the TactusTherapy blog on debunking common dysphagia myths. —SLP Sarah Wu, in a post on her Speech Is Beautiful blog about using “absurd” images or videos to spark conversation with quieter students. —SLP Cheri Chin, in a post on her Super Power Speech blog about using ... Blogjam
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Blogjam  |   October 01, 2017
Blogjam
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Blogjam
Blogjam   |   October 01, 2017
Blogjam
The ASHA Leader, October 2017, Vol. 22, 16. doi:10.1044/leader.BGJ.22102017.16
The ASHA Leader, October 2017, Vol. 22, 16. doi:10.1044/leader.BGJ.22102017.16

“Don’t assume what a person can eat based on their dentition. Ask and observe.”

—From a post on the TactusTherapy blog on debunking common dysphagia myths.

“Showing a student a picture of something that could not be real is a great way to get them talking.”

—SLP Sarah Wu, in a post on her Speech Is Beautiful blog about using “absurd” images or videos to spark conversation with quieter students.

“Stop planning therapy haphazardly!”

—SLP Cheri Chin, in a post on her Super Power Speech blog about using themes as a way to focus treatment sessions with clients.

“Because let’s face it, we pride ourselves on getting people to open their mouths for us, right?”

—SLP Rebecca Reinking, in an Adventures in Speech Pathology post on tips to get children to cooperate during oral motor assessments.

“We always want to challenge our students, but we do not want to frustrate them.”

—SLP Lauren DiBiase, in a post on her At the Heart of Speech Therapy blog on making s’mores as a lesson and assigning students “jobs” to complete the task.
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FROM THIS ISSUE
October 2017
Volume 22, Issue 10