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Archive for the ‘Speech-Language’ Category

Education Example: Articulation Practice Sheet

Articulation Practice Sheet See an example of how the Livescribe Pulse smartpen can be used to create a dynamic student Articulation Practice Sheet. In this examples, the speech therapist has created articulation practice sheet. The student can record his/her practice session directly on the dot paper so the therapist can document the students progress. Each target word is recorded on the paper for the student to reference as many times as needed.

Presentation by Holly De Leon, Vice President Sales, K-12, Livescribe.

From "12 Ways Educators and Students Are Using the Pen Today"

Categories: Articulation Practice Sheet Tags:

Education Example: Auditory Flash Cards – Science Example

Many students need to have audio reinforcement of learning. The Livescribe Pulse smartpen allows you to take any content, add audio labels, then give to the student to study. Here is an example of Audio Flash Cards to help memorize science terms and definitions.

Presentation by Holly De Leon, Vice President Sales, K-12, Livescribe.

From "12 Ways Educators and Students Are Using the Pen Today"

Education Example: Learning Center Activity-Audio Enabled Phoneme Blending

This is a Learning Center Activity for K or 1st grade classrooms. The teacher has pre-recorded the Phoneme Blending lesson instructions and the lesson itself. Student can access the audio explanations in their learning center group, freeing up the teacher to work with other groups or students.

Presentation by Holly De Leon, Vice President Sales, K-12, Livescribe.

From "12 Ways Educators and Students Are Using the Pen Today"

Categories: Audio Enabled Phoneme Blending Tags:

Speech recording and evaluation using the Livescribe smartpen

Another great idea shared by a principal from Arizona who shares how her school is using the Livescribe Pulse smartpen.

School speech therapist:

When there is a student whom the teacher has concerns about, they use the Pulse smartpen to record a conversation between the child and themself.  Then the pen and notebook goes to the speech therapist and, when they have time, they can listen to the conversation and then use this conversation to determine if they would like to get parental permission to evaluate the child for speech services.