The bundle includes 40+ products (PDF documents) and 4000+ pages
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40+ resources and 4000+ pages of downloadable/printable activities, worksheets, and handouts.
The bundle includes:
A speech-language pathology clinical fellowship (CF) serves as a transitional professional experience following graduate school. Successful completion is required by the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA) to obtain a Certificate of Clinical Competence (CCC) in Speech-Language Pathology. In addition to ASHA requirements, most states also require a clinical fellowship to obtain state licensure. Without the underlying knowledge and resources, the transition into a medical setting can be difficult.
This bundle was created as an educational guide to support new and experienced clinicians, as well as, offer functional intervention tools. This resource includes educational information on basic procedures and documentation, billing and coding, no-prep handouts and inservice templates, a comprehensive goal bank, functional therapy ideas, and much more. The included treatment activities simulate real-life skills and can be used to target functional relevant goals.
I. Procedures and Considerations
II. Forms and Evaluation
III. Educational Handouts
IV. Treatment Materials
Comprehension and Expression
Reading and Writing
What is Phonological Components Analysis?
Developed and modeled after Semantic Feature Analysis (SFA), Phonological Components Analysis (PCA) is an evidence-based technique that aims to improve awareness of phonological properties of words and support word retrieval in PWA. First introduced by Leonard et al. (2008), PCA showed positive outcomes in 7 out of the 10 individuals studied and some generalization for untrained words. Van Hees et al. (2013) further investigated PCA by comparing it to SFA. In this study, 7 out of 8 people showed improvements for treated words with PCA and only 4 people showed improvements with SFA (Van Hees et al., 2013). Van Hees et al., 2013 suggests that individuals with semantic difficulties will likely have more success with PCA and it is expected that individuals with phonological deficits will show improvements with both treatment techniques.
Leonard, C., Rochon, E., & Laird, L. (2008). Treating naming impairments in aphasia: Findings from a phonological components analysis treatment. Aphasiology, 22(9), 923-947.
Van Hees, S., Angwin, A., McMahon, K., & Copland, D. (2013). A comparison of semantic feature analysis and phonological components analysis for the treatment of naming impairments in aphasia. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, 23(1), 102-132.
This PDF includes:
This starter kit guides you to create your own object box with household items and successfully use it to address goals for verbal and written expression, auditory and reading comprehension, and cognitive communication skills.
30 Object picture cards
• 2 Images + 1 symbol each
• 6 Visual cue cards
• Written word
• Word completion
• Phrase completion
• Description of object use, location, and properties
• Clinician prompt card
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