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October is here and I’ve got a list of festive activities for your speech therapy sessions! I hope you like these suggestions for a festive, spooky October in speech therapy! 

Here’s a tip for making your speech therapy sessions extra fun: use a magnifying glass!
If you haven’t tried speech motor chaining with your R students, I highly recommend you keep reading! Chaining is a treatment approach during which you build on pre-trained sounds, gradually increasing the complexity of speech movements...
When I teach the CH sound, I call it a “burst of air”. It can be difficult for students to visualize this, and that’s where the water bottle comes in. I explain...
Hey SLPs! Here’s a little trick for eliciting the R sound. All you need is a tongue depressor!
SLPs often ask me to recommend materials for teaching the R sound. So here is a helpful list...
The /r/ sound has a reputation among SLPs for being hard to teach. One reason for this is it can be produced with two different tongue positions: bunched or retroflex. Even within these two tongue shapes...
The R sound can be challenging and cause frustration. One way to approach the sound is by calling it something else completely. Don’t say R! This approach reframes the activity. Instead of that dreaded R, they...
One of the reasons the R sound is tricky is because it is hard to see what your tongue is doing in your mouth when you produce it. If a child can see the tongue shape and feel it with their hands, it can help them understand what I’m telling them to do with their own tongue...
If you’re shopping for a speech-language pathologist (SLP), you’ve come to the right place. I’m an SLP with over a decade of experience and I’ve got a list of 10 amazing gifts for the special speech therapist in your life.
A lateral S (also called a lateral lisp) is easily recognized due to the slushy, wet sound. Let’s start by looking at what happens in the mouth when you produce an accurate S sound and compare that to what happens when you produce a lateral S. Then I'll share my favorite methods for success!

If you do articulation therapy, you need a mouth model! I have been an SLP for over a decade and I’ve been collecting mouth models since day one.So which models are the best? How can you effectively use them in therapy? I’m here to share my collection and recommendations with you! I’ve got links to all the models I’ve purchased, so you can just click on the images below to buy your own!