Summer Institute: Setting G.O.A.L.S to Develop Listening & Spoken Language
This presentation will focus on ways to assess and monitor auditory skills. It will explain how diagnostic teaching can integrate auditory development into academic curricula.
|Categories||Continuing Education Degrees, Certificates, and Courses for Contemporary Learners Education|
|Series||WESP-DHH Credit Option Courses|
Who Should Attend
Teachers of the deaf or hard of hearing, Educational Interpreters, Educational Audiologists, Speech Language Therapists, School Psychologists, Special Education Teachers and Early Childhood Teachers.
ES 495/695.603 Directed Studies
Children who are deaf or hard of hearing are achieving age appropriate language and speech skills at a younger age due to early identification and advances in hearing technology. As a result, these children are integrated into the mainstream classroom setting. Despite having many age appropriate speech and language skills, it is crucial to monitor auditory skills continually to ensure progress. Without access to auditory skills, children learning through listening will not achieve academic goals. This presentation will focus on ways to assess and monitor auditory skills. It will explain how diagnostic teaching can integrate auditory development into academic curricula. Through role-playing and hands on activities, you will walk away with the skills and materials to implement strategies the next day.
If you are interested in other WESP-DHH programs, find details here.
Jeanne Flowers is a listening and spoken language specialist who has been working with children with hearing loss for more than 10 years. She has a Masters in Science in Deaf Education from Washington University in St. Louis, and a Masters in Science in Speech Language Pathology from Fontbonne University. Jeanne works as an early intervention therapist and an iHear Internet Therapist at St. Joseph Institute for the Deaf. Prior to assuming her current positions, Jeanne worked as a speech teacher in the speech department and a transition kindergarten teacher, both at St. Joseph’s. Jeanne has presented on teaching children with hearing loss, as well as teletherapy, at a number of national conferences, including The American Speech Language Hearing Association Annual Convention (2011, 2012, 2013, and 2014) and The Early Hearing Detection and Intervention Association Annual Conference (2012). Jeanne co-authored the article Coaching Via Telepractice, published in The ASHA Leader (October 9, 2012). She holds speech language pathology licensure in Missouri, Texas, Indiana, and California. She is an approved provider of early intervention services for the state programs in Missouri and Indiana.