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Teaching simple sentences to Students on P scales

Discussion in 'Special educational needs' started by Bushraadnan786, Mar 26, 2016.

  1. Bushraadnan786

    Bushraadnan786 New commenter

    Hi all,

    Anyone have any ideas for teaching sentence structure to students on p scales who have multiple SEND needs?

    Have thought about using sentence flip books/sentence dominoes and tiles and would welcome any other ideas.

    Thanks in anticipation
     
  2. hhhh

    hhhh Lead commenter

    Like the flip ones, especially along with pictures based on their interests, eg dog breeds etc.
     
  3. MilkyBar Kid

    MilkyBar Kid Occasional commenter

    Clicker (Cricksoft) is useful, but quite expensive if you don't already have it.
     
  4. languageisheartosay

    languageisheartosay Occasional commenter

    There are some nice dice with prompts on but of course you have to be able to read! Also picture sets with the where/when/who pictures being moved around.
    At a low level you do need to be able to introduce repetition, changing only one item at a time etc.
    I don't know if you have symbol software but that would be helpful.
    I have lots of resources on TES with symbol support - try this section for links http://languageisheartosay.com/resources/sentences-punctuation/ or the http://languageisheartosay.com/resources/two-word-level/ and then http://languageisheartosay.com/resources/three-word-level/
    BUT in all the sections on my blog with links to TES you may find something. However there may not be enough repetition in some sections because that's not the main feature.
    Good luck!
     
  5. Mycar

    Mycar New commenter

    I use colourful semantic.
     
  6. dzil

    dzil Occasional commenter

    me too.
     
  7. sofia_sen

    sofia_sen Occasional commenter

    Colourful semantics as well here.
     
  8. ClareR815

    ClareR815 New commenter

    If you have access to a Speech and Language therapist they might be able to tell you about shape coding - where different shapes correspond to parts of a sentence.
     

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