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Super Duper® Publications publishes materials primarily for speech-language pathologists (SLPs), special educators (SEs), general education teachers, occupational therapists (OTs), and parents to help children improve a number of important school and daily living skills, such as listening, paying attention, communicating, reading, and interacting with others.
We have a number of free informational articles called Handy Handouts® that cover a range of educational issues. Go to www.handyhandouts.com/ type in your area of concern (social skills, tests, diagnosis, etc.) and print out the articles that may be helpful to you.
Do you have products that are engaging and interesting for older students?
We have many playing card decks that address grammar and social skills questions on them. We also have a variety of books available which involve activities like acting out scripts, brainstorming, and more!
Auditory Processing/Listening
Augmentative Communication
Social Skills
Expressive Language/Vocabulary
Reading Comprehension
Critical Thinking Reasoning
My high school student recently began struggling in school. He/She never had difficulties before. Why now?
As a child enters middle and high school, academic expectations increase significantly. Students have more responsibilities, and teachers expect them to complete their work in a timely fashion without much assistance. Additionally, students are expected to write longer, in-depth reports, solve increasingly complex problems, and read higher-level books. Adolescence is also a critical time for developing social skills. Mild language problems can impact a student’s ability to do any of these. Talk to your child’s teachers and school counselors. They will know the appropriate course of action to take, as well as services available in your area and through the school. Your child’s doctor can also refer you to a specialist.
How can I help my highschooler fit in?
Feeling like you belong is an important part of growing up. Some students have difficulty with social skills, making it difficult for them to interact with their peers, teachers, and other adults. These products help encourage students to understand and follow the "rules" of communication.
My child received speech and language services in elementary or middle school, but was since discharged from speech therapy. Now that academic expectations have increased, he/she is struggling again. What can I do?
Your child may have been discharged from speech in elementary school because he/she was not having any more difficulties in school. This does not mean that he/she cannot qualify for services in middle and/or high school. Most schools have student support teams (SST). These teams may have different names, but they all basically perform the same function—identify struggling students and offer them support before they fail. In some cases the team may refer the student for a speech and language evaluation. The speech-language pathologist will evaluate the student’s communication skills and report back to the SST with the results. A school psychologist may also evaluate the student to assess how he/she learns new information. The team will review these results and make recommendations to support the student.
Do you have products that school psychologists and/or guidance counselors use to encourage conversation?
Yes. These products are both appropriate for older students and promote conversation.