Facebook Twitter
Autism + facial recognition This game allows a player to experiment with the different effects of moving separate facial parts. In teaching someone how a face conveys emotion, you may choose to isolate one part, such as turning brows down to indicate disapproval, or up for surprise. We recommend that you enlarge the screen to maximum size. After you play, use the browser back arrow to return to the main web site. The left side of the game screen shows a face that moves according to these control buttons: Autism + facial recognition
AU-Dr Tim
AU-Social Thinking Introduction to Social Thinking Social thinking is what we do when we interact with people: we think about them. And how we think about people affects how we behave, which in turn affects how others respond to us, which in turn affects our own emotions. Whether we are with friends, sending an email, in a classroom or at the grocery store, we take in the thoughts, emotions and intentions of the people we are interacting with. AU-Social Thinking My name is Sara. I have 2 boys who both showed an interest in the computer, but didn't know how to use the mouse or keyboard. Since there was nothing on the market to meet their needs, I developed a series of educational computer software programs that they could operate on their own by simply pressing the spacebar.
Stuttering Foundation of America
Cluttering Cluttering Download brochure How do you know if you or someone else has a cluttering problem? Like stuttering, cluttering is a fluency disorder, but the two disorders are not the same.
Neurogenic Stuttering Neurogenic Stuttering Download brochure What is neurogenic stuttering? Neurogenic stuttering is a type of fluency disorder in which a person has difficulty in producing speech in a normal, smooth fashion.
This material was compiled by Luc De Nil, Ph.D., Chair of the Graduate Department of Speech-Language Pathology, University of Toronto, and by Paul Sandor, M.D., Director of the Tourette's Syndrome Clinic, University Health Network. Download brochure What is Tourette’s Syndrome?Tourette’s Syndrome (TS) was first described in 1885 as a separate disease by the French physician, Dr. Georges Gilles de la Tourette. Tourette Syndrome Tourette Syndrome

speaking of speech

speaking of speech All school-based speech/language pathologists are encouraged to contribute to this site's growing knowledge base. In addition, SLPs in research and clinical settings, regular and special education teachers, parents, and students who have special needs are invited to take ideas from this site as well as share their own insights and perspectives. Please share this web address with all friends and colleagues who are interested in the speech and language development of children, and bookmark Speaking of as one of your favorite sites. Visit the site often to check out the new information that is added daily. Your active involvement in this site will make Speaking of a useful, dynamic resource for all!
Pearltrees videos