SLPs Putting Knowledge into Practice: Maximize Patient Outcomes Through Comprehensive Strategies, Innovative Tools, and Fresh New Insight – Angela Mansolillo & Others

$115.00

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SLPs Putting Knowledge into Practice: Maximize Patient Outcomes Through Comprehensive Strategies, Innovative Tools, and Fresh New Insight – Angela Mansolillo & Others

$115.00

38 Hours 27 Minutes

When you sign up for this online course, you will join 9 of the leading experts in the field as they walk you through ten 90-minute consumable sessions that provide the most innovative resources, strategies, and fresh new insights to maximize your outcomes with your patients starting immediately. 

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Buy SLPs Putting Knowledge into Practice: Maximize Patient Outcomes Through Comprehensive Strategies, Innovative Tools, and Fresh New Insight – Angela Mansolillo & Others - $115.00 Course at esyGB. You will have immediate access to the digital downloads in your account or your order email.

Experience the self-study online course created from the most inspiring & engaging event of the year with the leading experts, researchers, and developers in the field!

As an SLP, we often become overwhelmed, anxious, and stressed with the burden of high caseloads and lack of materials. 

Oh, and let's not forget about paperwork…Ugh, the paperwork!

It’s hard to find time to integrate new strategies, resources, and techniques that can help overcome these burdens.

That is why we curated this one-of-a-kind innovative online learning experience — just for busy SLPs like you.

When you sign up for this online course, you will join 9 of the leading experts in the field as they walk you through ten 90-minute consumable sessions that provide the most innovative resources, strategies, and fresh new insights to maximize your outcomes with your patients starting immediately. 

Join like-minded peers from around the globe right from the comfort of your office, couch, or even hiding in the bathroom from your kids (guilty)…

… and finish this course feeling connected to a larger team working toward a common goal.

One of the best parts of being an SLP in the ability to work with lots of specialties in many settings. That is why you will leave this online conference armed with concrete strategies and takeaways for ACEs, behavioral interventions, pediatric feeding, autism, stroke, aphasia, dysphagia, dementia, and more!

So don't wait…get the take-home solutions you’re craving. Plus, earn up to 38.5 CE Hours when you register today!

Strategies! Strategies! Strategies!

Hear from 9 leading experts in the field as they give you the proven methods and techniques you’ve been waiting for: easily digestible information you’ll implement in your practice right away. And just watch your patient outcomes improve.

This course will energize you.

Find your community here — where SLP professionals have put their trust. 

Learn side by side with like-minded peers from around the globe as you all enjoy that feeling of connectedness.

And if that’s not enough, lock in the chance to receive up to 38.5 CE Hours when you register today.

Is this online course right for you?

Whether you work with children or adults — or in a rehab facility, hospital, or school, you’ll find your home here. Discover the latest research and practical applications for: telehealth, pediatric feeding, stroke, autism, early intervention, aphasia, dysphagia, Parkinson's, ACEs, dementia, behavioral intervention, diversity, ethics, video modeling, and more!

It’s never been so easy!

But this special enrollment is limited. Sign up today to engage in this once-in-a-lifetime SLP experience.

And we’ll see you inside.

Full Course Description


Adapting Pediatric Feeding Therapy for the Clinic, Home, School, and Online – Not Just the Kitchen Table

Program Information

Objectives

Upon completion of this program, participants will be able to:

  1. Determine the challenges and advantages of a variety of feeding environments including school, home, clinic, and online settings.
  2. Utilize two strategies to ensure safe feeding/swallowing in educational settings.
  3. Implement three strategies to facilitate carryover from medical/clinic to home feeding environments.
  4. Conduct effective tele-therapy sessions with children with feeding and swallowing disorders.

Outline

Feeding Environments

  • Where, what, and with whom?
  • Challenges and environments

There’s No Place Like Home

  • Early Feeding Intervention at the kitchen table

School-Based Feeding Therapy

  • Yes, it is educationally relevant

Medical Settings

  • The challenge of carryover

Making Teletherapy Work

  • We’re all Zooming now!

Ethnographic Interviewing: Assessment Strategies for Culturally & Linguistically Diverse Needs

Program Information

Objectives

Participants will be able to:

  1. Assess the role of ethnographic interviewing in evidence-based practice and the International Classification of Functioning.
  2. Conduct an ethnographic interview to inform the clinician’s choice of treatment.
  3. Analyze interview data to establish intervention goals and objectives to improve client engagement.

Outline

Foundations for Clinical Assessment and Intervention

  • Evidence-based practice (EBP) framework
  • International Classification of Functioning framework

Ethnographic Question Types – Asking the Right Question in the Right Way

  • Descriptive questions to help clients describe experiences, daily activities, objects, and people
    • Grand tour and mini tour
    • Example, experience, and native language
  • Structural questions to determine relationships among ideas

Building Rapport

  • Stages of rapport
  • Problematic questions
  • Questioning that facilitates rapport

Social Dimensions

  • What they are
  • Why to identify

Analyzing the Interview Data

  • Domain analysis
    • Identifying barriers and facilitators
    • Determining strengths and needs
  • Setting goals and objectives

Video demonstrations are woven throughout presentation to show the types questions/interactions


Video Modeling to Teach Authentic Communication and Connection

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Determine appropriate methods of video modeling for various settings and client/patient/student needs.
  2. Integrate video modeling with traditional communication techniques to accelerate effectiveness and enhance carryover and skill maintenance.
  3. Employ available technologies you already have for recording, viewing, editing, and sharing videos with patients right away.
  4. Execute and maintain privacy and HIPPA regulations to protect the integrity of persons and settings captured in the videos.

Outline

Why use video modeling

  • Interest
  • Authenticity
  • Improved focus and skill development

Types of Video Modeling

  • Others, POV, self, hybrid
  • Choosing which method to use
  • Weak and strong outcomes

Not just watching

  • Must also include passive and active engagement (mediated learning and doing)
  • Carryover and latency (spontaneous use of learned skills)
  • Memory and learning

How to integrate video modeling in various settings for different client/student needs

  • Identify goals and skills to target
  • Video examples and discussion
  • Pairing with traditional communication techniques

 

Parkinson’s and the SLP: Treatment Approaches for Voice, Speech, Language, Cognition and Other Issues

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Evaluate key areas of cognitive dysfunction associated with Parkinson’s and potential implications upon communication.
  2. Investigate core features of Parkinson’s with respect to communication deficits and swallowing dysfunction and relevant treatment approaches for each.
  3. Employ computer and/or smart phone-based technologies that can be employed by the speech language pathologist to help improve speech and voice in patients with Parkinson’s.

Outline

Hallmarks of Parkinson’s-Speech

  • Quiet voice/hypophonia
  • Sloppy articulation – excess noise due to frication
  • Visualization of the vocal folds

Treatment Approaches

  • LSVT LOUD (formally Lee Silverman Voice Therapy)
  • SPEAK OUT (Parkinson’s Voice Project)
  • PLVT (Pitch Limited Voice Therapy)
  • Apps

Articulation Difficulties & Fluency Disorders

  • Parkinson’s Swallowing
  • Drooling and risk for swallowing dysfunction
  • Potential impacts for each stage of swallowing
  • Emerging tools and other possible ways to help
  • Other interventions with strong evidence

Cognition – The Intersection of Language and Cognition

  • Influence of other cognitive domains
  • Attention
  • Set shifting
  • Disinhibition
  • Executive function

Stop Challenging Behaviors from Derailing Therapy: 7 Must-Have Interventions for Clients of All Ages and Diagnoses

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Differentiate the application of applied behavior analysis in feeding and swallowing; traumatic brain injury; learning disabilities; and ADHD.
  2. Apply methods of data collection and preference assessments to enhance client interaction and treatment progress across a spectrum of diagnoses.
  3. Employ the use of behavior interventions cross the pediatric and adult client population.
  4. Analyze client behavior to better understand the purpose or why of the client challenging behavior being presented.

Outline

Applications of ABA for Challenging Behaviors Related to:

  • Traumatic Brain Injury (TBI)
  • Cerebral Palsy (CP)
  • Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)
  • Feeding and Swallowing
  • Learning Disabilities (LD)
  • Stroke
  • Dementia

Antecedent Behavior Interventions: Enhance Client Interaction and Treatment Progress

  • Best practices for pediatric and adult clients
  • Preference assessments
  • Data collection and client interactions as tools for analysis

Understanding Client Behavior as an Essential Clinical Skill

  • The ‘purpose or why’ of the client challenging behavior
  • Environmental variables that impact client behavior

Clinical Scenarios

  • Client with TBI with verbal aggression or obstinate behavior
  • Client with identified learning disability and ADHD

Social Effectiveness: Strategies for Clinic, Home, and School

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Articulate the signs attributed to foundational deficits in Theory of Mind, Central Coherence, and Executive Function.
  2. Implement treatment strategies designed to improve cognitive thinking, misinterpretation, and poor planning.
  3. List the signs of deficiencies in your client’s social interaction, social communication, and social regulation.
  4. Design treatment strategies to improve play skills, pedantic speech, and anxiety.

Outline

THE “ROOTS OF SOCIAL SKILLS”: IF THE ROOTS AREN’T VIABLE, THE TREE WON’T SURVIVE

Theory of Mind 

  • Treatment for: Poor perspective taking, imaginative play, cognitive thinking
  • Strategies:
    • The Zone (Kowalski, 2010)
    • Comic Strip Conversations and Social Stories
    • Barrier and detective games

Central Coherence: Seeing the Forest Through the Trees

  • Treatment for: Hyperliteral, “Argues”, misinterpretation
  • Strategies:
    • Loosey-Goosey Language
    • Cognitive flexibility
    • Big Picture

Executive Functions (EF): Tools for Executive Function Deficits

  • Treatment for: Poor planning, problem solving, flexible thinking
  • Strategies:
    • Imitation
    • Contingency statements
    • Stroop-like tasks

THE SOCIAL TRIAD

Social Interaction

  • Treatment for: Naïve, poor play skills, obsessive interests
  • Strategies:
    • Structured play groups
    • Social autopsies
    • Social cause-effect

Social Communication

  • Treatment for: Pedantic speech, difficulty with conversation, poor nonverbal communication
  • Strategies:
    • Visual strategies
    • Grice’s Maxims
    • Expansion and Repair

Social-Emotional Regulation and Emotional Intelligence: EQ

  • Treatment for: Easily stressed, anxious, ritualistic
  • Strategies:
    • Recognizing emotions in yourself and others (prosopagnosia)
    • Language of emotions (alexithymia)
    • Forget About It Box

Dysphagia and Medication Management – A Hard Pill to Swallow

Program Information

Objectives

Upon completion of this program, participants will be able to…

  1. Determine three potential medication modifications for people with dysphagia and their consequences.
  2. Analyze three common medication side effects that can impact swallow function.
  3. Devise three strategies for improving swallow safety during medication administration.
  4. Implement three strategies to reduce medication errors in individuals with dysphagia.

Outline

Pill/Tablet Swallow Physiology

  • What happens when we swallow a pill?

Issues in Administration for People with Swallowing Disorders

  • Medication type – liquids, tablets and capsules
  • Potential for medication errors
  • Altering medications – easier to swallow but is it really safer?

Medication Induced Dysphagia

  • Neurological impacts
  • GI impacts
  • Impact on salivation, dry mouth

Interventions

  • Compensations and maneuvers – making swallowing easier
  • Improving dry mouth
  • Sensory interventions
  • Reducing medication errors related to dysphagia
  • New directions – changes in formulations for easier swallowing

Bilingual Parent Coaching in Early Intervention Settings

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Apply professional knowledge to child’s needs and modify it according to family culture, language, and desires for ethical service delivery in early intervention.
  2. Integrate a hybrid approach (in-person and telehealth settings) for bilingual and multicultural parent coaching and education.
  3. Possess and create developmentally and linguistically appropriate materials and resources to use the next day.

Outline

Parent and Therapist roles in Early Intervention Bilingual homes

  • Different language, different culture, different expectations
  • Terms to consider when describing yourself and your clients: Proficient, fluent, native, non-native, English Language Learner, Dual-language Learner, etc.
  • Common hurdles and complaints

I am not Fluently Bilingual/Multilingual. What are My Options?

  • Ethical considerations
  • Use of interpreters (professional, friends of family, family members)
  • Become the student investigator; be willing to learn; trust your skills

Parent Coaching

  • Who is my client, the child or the family?
  • Case examples with video demonstrations
  • Prepare children and families for future language use

End the Blame Game

  • Disability, difference, or disadvantage?
  • Adapt the environment or the expectation?
  • Prevent further need for interventions for the school-aged child

Do This not That

  • Choose wisely: good sessions or better communication?
  • Active engagement and home practice success
  • Case studies, video examples, and discussion

Stroke and Aphasia: Breaking Down Barriers to Access Mental Health Services

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Employ quality of life and depression screening tools for post-stroke patients.
  2. Investigate counseling skills and limitations as they apply to SLPs.
  3. Evaluate strategies to overcome avoidance behaviors that decrease the likelihood of receiving mental health services in patients with aphasia.

Outline

Impairments Following Stroke: Impact on Quality of Life and Depression

  • Stroke aphasia and quality of life
  • Stroke aphasia and major depressive disorder
  • Internal risk factors of post-stroke depression

Quality of Life and Depression Screening Tools: Purpose, Administration, Scoring and Interpretation

  • Stroke and Aphasia Quality of Life Scale-39 Generic
  • Geriatric Depression Scale
  • Stroke Aphasic Depression Questionnaire

Counseling and Counseling Skills

  • Counseling role of the SLP
  • Limits of counseling by the rehabilitation professional
  • When and how to refer to a behavioral health professional
  • Barriers to counseling and possible strategies and solutions

Autism Identification: How Early is too Early

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Assess for subtle differences in neurotypical and at-risk infants for purposes of parent/family psychoeducation.
  2. Analyze ‘red flags’ found in young children who are at-risk for autism to inform clinical assessment and treatment planning.
  3. Determine symptoms and behavioral patterns of infants and toddlers at risk for a diagnosis of ASD.
  4. Employ specific clinical strategies/techniques to reduce and replace challenging behaviors inherent to autism.

Outline

Screening and Identification

  • ‘Red Flags’ of Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)
  • Subtle differences in neurotypical and at-risk infants
  • Characteristics and behavioral patterns found in infants and toddlers at risk for ASD
  • Magic and pitfalls of questionnaires
  • Questions to anticipate from family members

Treatment/Strategies

  • Increase the child’s overall learning trajectory
  • Preventing the development of secondary behavioral patterns
  • Consider a ‘new look’ at “stimming”
  • How to approach reduced engagement
  • Turning hyper-focusing behaviors into an asset
  • How replacement behaviors can help and what’s behind repetitive behaviors

Case Studies for Screening, Assessment and Treatment

  • 3-year-old who turned vomiting into a successful career
  • 2.5-year old 24/7 head banger and what helped him turn the corner
  • Music ‘saves a child’s life’
  • Sometimes, silence is the best form of ‘communication’!

Children with Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs): Interventions for the Caregiver & Child

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Determine the effects of adverse childhood experiences on children’s language and social-emotional development
  2. Develop caregiver-child interventions that promote attunement/affect management
  3. Implement strategies to promote resiliency and language for personal narratives/self-regulation

Outline

ACEs and Development

  • Types of ACEs
  • Biological/neurological effects
  • How attachment mediates trauma
  • Autobiographical memory
  • Narratives in parents & children who have experienced ACEs
  • Framework for intervention

Interventions that Promote Attunement/Affect Management

  • Goals for caregiver intervention
  • Recognizing temperaments
  • How children respond to danger
  • Using mindfulness and mindsight in responding to children’s behaviors

Promote Resiliency for Personal Narratives and Self-Regulation

  • Aspects of self-identity to develop
  • Childhood competencies to development
  • Characteristics of reminiscing
  • How to reminisce
  • Develop child’s emotional understanding: emotion coaching, reading body cues, recognizing emotions in stories

Rehab Strategies for Patients with Tracheostomies & Ventilators

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Describe steps to assess both vent and nonevent dependent patients for speaking valve utilization
  2. Identify contraindications for use and safety measures for successful placement of a speaking valve during acute and long-term rehabilitation
  3. Recognize at least three unique aspiration risks for the tracheotomized patient and three ways in which a speaking valve positively impacts swallowing physiology
  4. Explain three mechanical vent settings for which a speaking valve can be safely used in the tracheotomized patient

Outline

When Should You Use a Speaking Valve?

  • Patient assessment
  • Equipment and placement options

Successful Placement of a Speaking Valve during Acute & Long-term Rehabilitation

  • Contraindications for use and safety measures
  • Impact of speaking valve upon voicing and communication success
  • Problem-solving strategies for difficult placements

Unique Risks & Solutions

  • Overcoming aspiration risks
  • Impact of swallowing physiology
  • Research and case studies

Safe Use of Mechanical Vents with Speaking Valves

  • Modes of ventilation the speaking valve can be safely used
  • Parameters on vent that impact candidacy for successful use
  • Case Study

Dementia Assessment & Management in Acute Care: The Role of Rehab Professionals

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Summarize the key collaborators and roles of other disciplines in the management of persons with dementias in an acute care context.
  2. List at least three factors that contribute to decisions about our level of involvement (consultatory or direct care) for persons with dementia in acute care contexts.
  3. Incorporate potential elements of assessment batteries, which balance impairment-based diagnostic elements with non-standardized, observational elements that foster insights into diagnosis and treatment planning.

Outline

Key players (disciplines) in an acute care context and their roles.

Roles of social workers and case managers in discharge planning.

Role of the system/team in managing behaviors, safety, and participation while an individual with dementia is hospitalized.

Key issues related to presence or lack of diagnosis, behavioral concerns and related management issues, swallowing concerns – meeting nutritional intake needs, cognitive effects on swallow, and/or physiological safety; follow through with precautions, counseling.

Screening measures versus standardized assessment batteries that are sensitive to identifying specific types of dementia.

Non-standardized and observational assessments that provide more information about functional performance and provide direction for treatment planning.


Telehealth: Successful Treatment for Children with Moderate to Severe Communication Disorders

Program Information

Outline

Teletherapy is Here to Stay  

  • Improved accessibility of services  
  • Functional communication is key to long-term success 
  • Collaboration and coaching take the lead 

Dispelling Misconceptions   

  • Teletherapy is as good or better than traditional service delivery models 
  • Children are getting better faster with Teletherapy. Why? 
  • Children with more complex disorders and diagnoses benefit more from teletherapy than traditional service delivery models  

Improved Accessibility of Services  

  • Factors leading to fewer cancellations and interruptions of services  
  • Access to specialized services and populations is enhanced   
  • Shorter and more frequent sessions per week for effective and lasting outcomes

Objectives

  1. Demonstrate why candidacy and efficacy of teletherapy may be higher for those with more complex diagnoses. 
  2. Integrate strategies to motivate and engage children within sessions, train caregivers, and develop home plans to promote carryover for various settings and needs 

Written Language: Roles, Responsibilities, and Ethical Considerations

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Determine the roles, responsibilities, and ethical considerations of SLPs in regard to working with students with written language challenges.
  2. Assess risk factors for young children in developing reading and writing challenges.
  3. Articulate the relationship between oral language and written language.
  4. Employ evidence-based strategies for addressing written language through each of the components of language (phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, and pragmatics).
  5. Build speech and language assessments that contribute to the understanding of a child’s written language challenges.

Outline

ASHA Code of Ethics – Specific Applications for Written Language Disorders 

Roles and Responsibilities of Speech-Language Pathologists with Regard to Reading and Writing             

  • The connections between spoken and written language. 
  • How SLPs play a critical and direct role in the development of literacy.  

Identifying Children at Risk and the Relationship Between Spoken Language and Literacy (Colenbrander et. al. 2018) 

  • Genetic factors 
  • Oral Language 
    • Phonemic awareness  
    • Letter knowledge 
    • Vocabulary knowledge 
    • Morphological awareness 
  • Hearing difficulties 
  • Speech sound disorders 
  • Other cognitive factors 

The Role of the SLP in Assessing Reading and Writing 

  • Can SLPs diagnose dyslexia? 
  • Speech and Language Assessments 
  • Considering state and local standards 
  • What the new DSM-5 says about IQ testing 

Using Evidence Bases Strategies to Target the Components of Spoken and Written Language  

  • Phonology   
  • Morphology   
  • Semantics   
  • Syntax   
  • Pragmatics and Discourse   

Advancing the Knowledge Base 

  • Improve your own knowledge base (IDA Knowledge and practice standards, additional training). 
  • Provide knowledge and assistance to general education teachers, parents, and students 
  • Advocating for effective literacy practices in the school and district 

Additional Professional and Ethical Considerations 

  • Determining your role on the literacy team, acknowledging the role of others 
  • Following state and local guidelines 
  • Promoting evidence-based practices 
  • Assessing gaps in your own knowledge and knowing where to go for information 

Reduce Emotional Outbursts, Shutting Down and Oppositional Behaviors in Social and Academic Settings: Proven Language-, Communication- and Attachment-Based Interventions

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Assess children’s comprehension and connection of internal states to plans, goals, and actions.
  2. Implement language-based strategies to help children identify and use internal state words to express emotions and reactions.
  3. Integrate communication and attachment-based strategies to promote relationship building, social problem solving, and academic performance.
  4. Design personal narratives to help children process attachment disruptions and trauma to increase emotion understanding.
  5. Employ mindfulness, guided imagery, and sensory awareness techniques to help children improve regulation.
  6. Utilize movement-and sensory-based strategies to address behavioral, communicative, and social goals.

Outline

Relationship Among Self-Regulation, Language, and Social-Communication

  • Self-regulation deficits in children with ASD, ADHD, ACEs, and LLD
  • Development of self-regulation, emotion understanding, and Theory of Mind (ToM)
  • Language and cognitive processes involved in social-emotional development
  • Link among attachment, relationships, and emotions

Language and Behavior Assessments

  • Exercises to measure understanding of words for internal states
  • Tools to assess comprehension and connection of internal states to plans and actions
  • Mechanisms to chart and monitor behavior
  • Rubrics to assess social skills
  • Checklists to determine factors that influence language and behavior

INTERVENTIONS AND STRATEGIES TO:

Develop Social-Communication Skills and Emotion Understanding

  • Apply attachment theory to emotion understanding and social interactions
  • Scaffold interactions to achieve topically-related turn taking
  • Social narratives to establish social roles and rules
  • Co-regulation strategies to build relationships
  • Teach language to identify and express internal states
  • ”Emotional Thermometer” to match feelings to appropriate responses

Address Dysregulation and Challenging Behaviors

  • Personal narratives to process emotionally-charged events
  • Self-talk, positive messaging, and labeling of internal states to manage emotions
  • Move from tight routines to flexible scripts to ensure participation in group activities
  • Calming, mindfulness, and bibliotherapy techniques
  • Intrinsic motivation, positive engagement, and self-efficacy to improve behavior
  • Movement and sensory experiences to engage children in learning
  • Project- and team-based learning opportunities to establish rules for social participation
  • Reinforcement system and procedures to manage behavior

Promote Self-Regulation Within Language and Curricular Contexts While Meeting ELA Standards

  • Apply Theory of Mind (ToM) to text comprehension
  • Connect internal states with plans, goals, and actions
  • Tell, map, and analyze personal and social narratives
  • Link social, behavioral, and educational goals
  • Guide participation in instructional conversations
  • Scaffold inferencing and predicting

Play with a Purpose: Effective Play-Based Therapy & Early Child Development

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Summarize the benefits of play across the five developmental domains (cognitive, communication, social-emotional, physical, and adaptive)
  2. Describe the limitations of popular educational toys and apps and their effect on the development of young children with developing brains and bodies
  3. Outline a plan to incorporate functional play-based assessment into standardized testing
  4. Identify naturally occurring routines and activities to promote development in the home environment
  5. Recognize the best strategies and toys for play-based interventions
  6. Design individualized play-based therapy sessions that focus on the child’s strengths, needs and interests

Outline

OVERVIEW OF PLAY

  • Definitions of play
  • Common societal myths about learning and play
  • Developmental benefits of play
  • Play as the foundation for learning and development
  • Connection between neuroscience and play

TYPES OF PLAY

  • Active play vs. passive entertainment
  • Child-directed play vs. adult-directed play
  • Object play vs Social play

TOYS — TOOLS FOR LEARNING

  • How toys can enhance development
  • What kinds of toys are tools for learning
  • Why low-tech toys are best for young children with special needs
  • Natural activities to promote development in the home

PLAY-BASED ASSESSMENT

  • Standardized testing vs. functional play-based assessment
    • Why play based assessment works
  • Assessing the whole child across the 5 domains
  • Application
    • Play-based assessment guide
    • Case studies and discussion

PLAY-BASED THERAPY

  • Recognizing the value of child-directed play
  • Keeping therapy natural and functional
  • How to play with a purpose
  • Relationship-based learning
  • Partnering with parents and caregivers

Screen Time, Learning, & Communication in the 21st Century

 

Program Information

Objectives

  1. Determine the benefits and risks of screen time and why some persons are at increased risk or negative effects of screen time
  2. Formulate why children with developmental disabilities are more at risk for the negative effects of screen time 
  3. Utilize strategies and resources for managing screen time and alternatives to screen time that meets each child’s unique needs

Outline

Screen Time: Risks and Benefits

  • Positive benefits
  • Concerns regarding screen time
    • Multitasking and continuous partial attention
    • Health concerns
    • Violence and games
    • Effects on memory and learning
    • Social media
    • Mental health
    • Addiction

Children with Higher Risk for Negative Effects

  • Developmental disabilities
  • Factors in choosing appropriate media
  • Children’s environmental sensitivities

Strategies for Managing Screen Time and Alternatives

  • Context: technoference
  • Content: engagement, active involvement, meaningful, social
  • Meeting each child’s unique needs

Adapting Pediatric Feeding Therapy for the Clinic, Home, School, and Online – Not Just the Kitchen Table

Angela Mansolillo, MA/CCC-SLP, BCS-S

Join pediatric feeding expert, Angela Mansolillo, Board Certified Specialist in Swallowing Disorders, as she shows you concrete strategies that will allow you to:

  • Manage medical issues related to respiration, airway, and aspiration in non-medical environments
  • Expand food repertoire wherever your clients eat
  • Design effective individual and group feeding environments in school settings
  • Conduct tele-visits that really work

Ethnographic Interviewing: Assessment Strategies for Culturally & Linguistically Diverse Needs

Carol Westby, PhD, CCC-SLP

In this session, Dr. Westby will teach you how to conduct an ethnographic interview—asking the right questions in the right way—and analyze the information gained to:

  • Identify barriers to client’s participation
  • Convey respect
  • Promote reciprocity
  • Encourage responsiveness to the clients' or families' perspective

Video Modeling to Teach Authentic Communication and Connection

Jennifer Gray, M.S., CCC-SLP

We express ourselves better and learn faster through authentic video demonstration. In this session, you will learn to use video modeling to reduce frustration, confusion, wrong answers, and task aversion in clients who struggle with:

  • Receptive and expressive language
  • Speech clarity
  • Short-term memory
  • Knowledge demonstration

Parkinson’s and the SLP: Treatment Approaches for Voice, Speech, Language, Cognition and Other Issues

John Dean, MA, CCC-SLP

Join international Parkinson’s expert, John Dean, as he helps you find the most effective clinical answers for your clients’ symptoms that are not responsive to pharmacological or surgical intervention. You will learn how to skillfully implement a range of treatment approaches to meet your clients’ needs and goals!

Stop Challenging Behaviors from Derailing Therapy: 7 Must-Have Interventions for Clients of All Ages and Diagnoses

Landria Seals Green, MA, CCC-SLP, BCBA & Robin WIlliams, MS, BCBA

The truth is, it only takes a few seconds for a client’s challenging behavior to derail a session and it can take 45 minutes for them to deescalate—by then your time together is almost up.

Join Landria Seals Green and Robin William as they empower you with the skills and practical tools to reduce the challenging behaviors and keep client progress on track —whether your client has autism spectrum disorder, traumatic brain injury, cerebral palsy, ADHD, learning disability, dementia, or has had a stroke — this session is for you!

Social Effectiveness: Strategies for Clinic, Home, and School

Timothy P. Kowalski, M.A., CCC-SLP

 In this presentation, Tim Kowalski will provide meaningful, evidence-based strategies designed to address deficits related to the core foundations of social skills, including:

  • Poor perspective taking
  • Being hyperliteral
  • Flexible thinking
  • Obsessive interests
  • Pedantic speech
  • And more

Dysphagia and Medication Management – A Hard Pill to Swallow

Angela Mansolillo, MA/CCC-SLP, BCS-S

Join Angela Mansolillo, Board-Certified Specialist in Swallowing Disorders, to explore medication management in individuals with swallowing disorders as you learn:

  • How pill swallowing impacts normal swallow physiology
  • Alterations and neurological changes that occur in individuals with dysphagia
  • Medication formulations and administration, including crushing or thickening
  • Safe medication administration and reducing medication errors

Bilingual Parent Coaching in Early Intervention Settings

Jennifer Gray, M.S., CCC-SLP

Attend this exciting new session as Jennifer Gray demonstrates how to serve bilingual families in Early Intervention settings with proficiency. You will learn:

  • An abundance of innovative technologies
  • Materials that help bridge the gap
  • Cultural and language considerations that make a difference

Stroke and Aphasia: Breaking Down Barriers to Access Mental Health Services

Leigh Odom, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, CDP, CADDCT

Patients with aphasia and other post-stroke impairments often experience diminished quality of life and depression.

This training will teach you how to utilize quality of life and depression screening tools for post-stroke patients in conjunction with counseling strategies to reduce avoidant behaviors.

Autism Identification: How Early is too Early

Susan Hamre, MA, CCC-SLP

In this seminar, Susan Hamre answers the question “How early is too early?” when it comes to Autism Spectrum Disorder and early intervention. In this seminar you will learn how to:

  • Turn hyper-focused behaviors into an asset
  • Look at “stimming” through a new lens
  • Increase the child’s overall learning trajectory
  • Prevent the development of secondary behavioral patterns

When you register today, you’ll receive 8 FREE bonus sessions (a $839.92 value!)

Children with Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs): Interventions for the Caregiver & Child

Carol Westby, CCC-SLP, PhD, BCS-CL

Many children have experienced multiple Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) that may not be recognized or addressed by service providers. In this session, you will learn:

  • The biological/neurological effects of trauma
  • The effects of ACEs on children’s cognitive, language and social-emotional development
  • Caregiver-child interventions to promote attunement and affect management
  • Child intervention strategies to promote resiliency and facilitate developmental skills for self-regulation.

Rehab Strategies for Patients with Tracheostomies & Ventilators

Jerome Quellier, MS, CCC-SLP

Are you prepared to work with patients dependent on tracheostomy/ventilator? Get familiar with the unique needs of these patients as you learn:

  • Evidence based diagnostics and intervention surrounding communication
  • Strategies for dysphagia
  • Considerations for safe patient mobilization
  • How to improve rehab outcomes with this patient population

Dementia Assessment & Management in Acute Care: The Role of Rehab Professionals

Jerry Hoepner, PhD, CCC-SLP

Dr. Hoepner shows you how to work most effectively with individuals with dementia as you learn about:

  • Assessment and management of dementia
  • Swallowing, mobility, and self-care
  • Safety considerations and risks: falls, infections, dehydration, malnutrition, and so much more

Telehealth: Successful Treatment for Children with Moderate to Severe Communication Disorders

Jennifer Gray M.S., CCC-SLP

Explore the benefits and advantages of teletherapy for those with complex communication needs, including:

  • Children getting better faster 
  • Enhanced access to specialized services and populations
  • Lasting outcomes from shorter and more frequent sessions, and more!

Case examples, bilingual considerations, behavioral strategies, medical observations, and feeding resources will also be discussed.

Written Language: Roles, Responsibilities, and Ethical Considerations

Carolee Dean, M.S., CCC-SLP, CALP 

What are your roles and responsibilities regarding your clients’ written language needs? Following this highly informative seminar, you’ll understand:

  • The role that oral language plays in reading and writing
  • The link between communication disorders and reading/writing disabilities (including dyslexia)
  • Roles, responsibilities, and ethical considerations of SLPs
  • Evidence-based strategies for supporting students

Reduce Emotional Outbursts, Shutting Down and Oppositional Behaviors in Social and Academic Settings: Proven Language-, Communication- and Attachment-Based Interventions

Barbara Culatta, Ph.D., CCC-SLP

Yes, you can help children and adolescents with ASD, ADHD, ACEs, and LLD achieve social and academic success. Dr. Culatta walks you step-by-step through the process to developing a toolbox of skills, addressing:

  • Self-regulation, communication, and social skills
  • Meltdowns and disruptive/oppositional behaviors
  • Acting out and shutting down
  • Language and academic performance
  • Mindfulness, guided imagery, movement and sensory awareness techniques

Feel the joy of setting children and adolescents on the path to a more regulated and successful life!

Play with a Purpose: Effective Play-Based Therapy & Early Child Development

Cari Ebert, MS, CCC-SLP

You may understand the therapeutic potential of play, but do you know how to create effective, play-based therapy sessions for young clients from infancy to age 5? Young children learn best through relevant and meaningful play – not through direct instruction, drill work, or flash cards. Identify creative strategies that maximize outcomes — promoting cognitive, language, physical, and social-emotional development through child-directed, adult-guided play experiences.

Screen Time, Learning, & Communication in the 21st Century

Carol Westby, CCC-SLP, PhD, BCS-CL 

It’s a hot-button issue. Screen time. We know that large amounts of screen time can negatively impact children’s brain development, social-emotional development, self-regulation, and a host of other issues/behaviors. But can we create healthy tech environments for children? Dr. Westby explores the latest research and who is most at risk, as well as management strategies and alternatives to screen time.

Get SLPs Putting Knowledge into Practice: Maximize Patient Outcomes Through Comprehensive Strategies, Innovative Tools, and Fresh New Insight – Angela Mansolillo & Others, Only Price $119


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