5 Spring Themes for Speech Therapy

5 Spring Themes for Speech Therapy

When I am in a themed therapy planning rut, I try to think about using themes related to the year’s seasons. Or find themes that your student’s classroom teachers are using in the curriculum. But, if you can’t perfectly align your theme with all the classrooms on campus, try to come up with activities around a theme your students may experience out in the community or at home.  

When you think about what is relevant to your students’ daily lives, you will discover many themed therapy options! Today, I will share five spring theme speech therapy ideas you can use across your elementary caseload. 

If you are wondering how to use a theme for Prek-6th grade, check out this blog post with my three tips!

Spring Season is a Great Theme to Use in April

Need some inspiration for planning out your themed therapy sessions for the spring season? Check out these 5 spring themes speech therapy ideas to plan your next themed unit!

One of the most versatile themes for spring is spring weather! You can theme smash talking about clothes and temperature with this unit. And, there is a lot of great vocabulary to target with spring weather. You can describe spring vocabulary, name clothes to wear in spring, activities, and work on basic concepts with spring items such as an umbrella, rain boots, hat, sun, and clouds.

If you need some tips for teaching spring-themed vocabulary, check out this blog post with evidence-based practices that you can easily incorporate into your sessions. 

In need of spring-themed activities for your elementary caseload? Check out the digital and printable spring activities in my TPT store. They will save ya lots of time and increase engagement. 

Spring Materials to Save You Time Without Sacrificing Student Engagement

If you need activities ready to go for spring without the stress of making them your own, check out these spring resources for your caseload. 

Bugs and Flowers are the Ultimate Spring Themes for Speech Therapy

The best themes to choose are those that you can do with younger and older students. Flowers and bugs can do just that! You can easily find ways to adapt a flower and bug theme to fit the needs of your preschool students and your upper elementary students. Check out this blog post about the flower life cycle to see examples of how you can cover LOTS of goals across your caseload. 

For early elementary, making a flower garden sensory bin can be a great way to help students make connections with the flower books you use. You can read more about spring sensory bins HERE

Bugs are undoubtedly fascinating living creatures for kids. Between learning the life cycles of insects, exploring their body parts, and understanding how some bugs help pollinate our plants, it can be a very engaging unit that lasts longer than two weeks!

Check out this blog post HERE for some ideas and activities discussing honeybees.

Need some inspiration for planning out your themed therapy sessions for the spring season? Check out these 5 spring theme speech therapy ideas to plan your next themed unit!

Earth Day Happens During the Spring Season

Need some inspiration for planning out your themed therapy sessions for the spring season? Check out these 5 spring theme speech therapy ideas to plan your next themed unit!

We celebrate Earth Day in April, and it is a great theme to use to discuss our climate and how we can help protect the Earth. This theme is easy to help students make personal connections into their own life and take action for how they can help keep the Earth cleaner. For some YouTube videos on Earth Day, check out these channels. If you need some non-fiction passages, check out these on Wonderopolis. What activities do you plan for Earth Day? Let me know in the comments. 

Baby Animals on the Farm

You may have done a farm theme in the fall season talking about harvest, but now you can do it in the spring to talk about all the baby farm animals being born! Add these farm babies figurines to your farm toys and materials! Check out this farm blog post to get ideas for your farm unit. 

What farm books do you love that tie in baby animals in the book? Share in the comments. 

 

 

Need some inspiration for planning out your themed therapy sessions for the spring season? Check out these 5 spring theme speech therapy ideas to plan your next themed unit!

Any time I can incorporate more play and hands-on activities into my sessions, my students light up and participate so much more. Check out this blog post with play-based activities you can use with a spring theme HERE.

St. Patrick’s Preschool Play Ideas for Speech Therapy

St. Patrick’s Preschool Play Ideas for Speech Therapy

I don’t know a student who doesn’t get excited about hiding items in things or going on hunts to discover something sneaky. You’ve come to the right blog post if you need st. patrick’s preschool play therapy ideas that incorporate sneaky leprechauns or hidden gold!

When I spotted some wooden buildings at the Target Dollar Spot, I knew I needed to hoard, I mean, stock up on these fab toys.

You can use them with a community helper and transportation theme, and you can also do some theme smashing with st. patrick’s preschool play!

st. patrick’s Preschool Materials You Need

To have some sneaky leprechauns invade the town, you need the wooden buildings from the Target Dollar Spot. I don’t think the wooden buildings are available anymore at Target, but I found some alternatives that I will link below. For your St. Patrick’s preschool play activity, you will need the following:

Gold coins – You can find these at Dollar Tree

Mini pots – Usually, these are at the Dollar Tree during Halloween and St. Patrick’s season

Wooden buildings: Found at Target Dollar Spot, you can also find them on Mercari or try these Melissa and Doug blocks. 

Leprechaun printables – You can get them in the St. Patrick’s Day Grammar and Vocabulary set

Leprechaun and St. Patrick’s Day props – I always look in the dog toy section at TJ Maxx. Check out where you can find themed props HERE. Here is another version like the one in the pictures in the blog post. 

Binder clips to attach your leprechauns

 It’s time to get your play on! Easy St. Patrick’s preschool play therapy ideas for your speech therapy sessions that will be sure to engage your friends and work on their goals.

Sneaky Leprechauns Hiding Around the Town

It’s time to get your play on! Easy St. Patrick’s preschool play therapy ideas for your speech therapy sessions that will be sure to engage your friends and work on their goals.

Hide some leprechauns under the wooden buildings and tell your students that some sneaky leprechauns are in our town! We must find them.

Grab your favorite toy car or vehicle and look ‘under’ the buildings around the town. While you drive around, target ‘go’, ‘stop’, ‘look’, ‘where’, and ‘around.’

Have your students share three things they might see at each building. So, if you stop at the school, they can name school supplies.

Give your students inference clues about ‘where’ the leprechaun could be hiding and target ‘where’ questions during this entire activity!

How would you use this activity in your mixed groups? Share in the comments.

Go on a Gold Hunt Around the Town

If you have those gold coins and the mini pots, you can have students drive around the town looking for gold coins. With a permanent marker, you can write different numbers on the coins. Whatever number it says, that’s how many times your student has to practice their speech sound.

Or, you can put different amounts of coins under the buildings to work on none, more, less, and a plural noun marker. 

What’s great about this activity is you can also work on ‘where’ questions and category items that would belong at each building!

How would you adapt this activity for your students? Share in the comments.

It’s time to get your play on! Easy St. Patrick’s preschool play therapy ideas for your speech therapy sessions that will be sure to engage your friends and work on their goals.

St. Patrick’s Preschool Circle Time Activity

It’s time to get your play on! Easy St. Patrick’s preschool play therapy ideas for your speech therapy sessions that will be sure to engage your friends and work on their goals.

It can be tough to engage your young students during your co-teaching lessons! They want to wiggle and move, so it can be challenging to keep them excited at the carpet time activity.

But, if you make it feel like a fun game, they will stay excited during circle time. And in the process, you can target waiting, turn-taking, functional communication, and language skills.

With your gold coins, leprechaun printables, or St. Patrick’s themed props like shamrocks, or rainbows, you can tell your students that SOMEONE took the gold coins from the leprechaun’s pot.

To see these therapy ideas in action, head to my Instagram

 

Have all your students close their eyes while you give some students a gold coin. Tell them ahead of time that if they get a gold coin, they have to hide it with their hands. Then, everyone opens their eyes and has to ask different friends in the group if they stole a gold coin.

You target yes/no questions, ‘who’ questions, initiation of questions, waiting, and turn-taking!

If you have a leprechaun prop, you can also play “Who did the leprechaun sneaky upon?” to target the basic concept behind it.

Need More St. Patrick’s Day Therapy Ideas?

I would love it for SLPs on social media if you tagged me @thedabblingspeechie to share how you used these St. Patrick’s preschool play therapy ideas in your sessions with students.

Don’t stress about St. Patrick’s Day for your elementary caseload. There are a LOT more engaging therapy ideas on this blog post to help you with planning. 

It’s time to get your play on! Easy St. Patrick’s preschool play therapy ideas for your speech therapy sessions that will be sure to engage your friends and work on their goals.
3 Tips For Using Themes Across Your Caseload

3 Tips For Using Themes Across Your Caseload

Remember when we were all learning how to use Facebook for the first time (then learning it again when it changed! Oh the confusion!). If you are a new themester SLP, it’s possible you’re feeling just as overwhelmed learning a new style of therapy with your caseload. What’s great about themed therapy is you can easily take a single theme and use it across a lot of different ages and goals. This will help you streamline your planning and take the overwhelming out of planning. 

 

If you’re feeling like choosing a theme is like a buffet, there are so many choices that it makes it hard to pick just one, then this blog post will definitely help you narrow down choices.

What to Do When You are Lacking Inspiration for Your Next Theme

If you are struggling with what theme to do next, check out this blog post where I share 30 of my TOP fave themes for therapy. Plus, you can grab a FREE themed therapy idea guide for easy planning. It comes with an editable themed therapy planner to help you keep notes on what you did in therapy. Check it out HERE

Three Tips For Using Themes Across Your Caseload

 If you are struggling with themed therapy planning across your elementary caseload, check out this blog post with 3 tips on how to streamline your themed therapy planning.

The first thing you will want to think about is picking a theme that is going to be interesting for your younger and your older students. When you pick a theme that’s interesting for multiple age groups, you will cut down on a ton of your planning time. When you use this strategy, you only have to pick one theme you want to do with your upper and lower elementary students.

For example, a camping theme and a plant life cycle theme will be relevant and interesting for your younger and older students. Check out how to adapt these themes here and here.

Tip #2 Use One Themed Therapy Activity to Target Many Goals

It can be easy to tell yourself that you need a different activity to specifically target each of your student’s goals. This is the #1 to increase your planning time. The beauty of themed therapy activities is you can pick one themed activity that is open-ended enough to target a ton of goals.

To do this, you prep one activity that can be adapted for the different skills you want to target depending on the students you are working with. With less individual activity prep, you can plan engaging lessons efficiently. Check out this penguin sensory bin or this windsock craft for example of how you prep one material or activity for a wide range of goals.

 If you are struggling with themed therapy planning across your elementary caseload, check out this blog post with 3 tips on how to streamline your themed therapy planning.

#3 Tip: Re-Use Materials Week After Week

If you are struggling with themed therapy planning across your elementary caseload, check out this blog post with 3 tips on how to streamline your themed therapy planning.

Reuse, reuse, reuse! Don’t be afraid to use the same materials week after week. Switching up the materials slightly will make them feel novel to your student and will be very easy prep work for you. For example, when using themed vocabulary or verb cards such as the ones in the seasonal grammar and vocabulary sets, you can use magnetic wands to make it different.

In one session, you put different amounts of magnetic chips under the cards and the student who gets the most chips at the end wins. In the following session, add themed game cards (hint: check out the blog post for the free printables) to the task cards. Lay them out on the table and have students select. If they get a popsicle, for example, they get to keep it. But, if there is a sun behind their card, they lose a popsicle. Whoever has the most at the end wins.

How do you adapt materials so that you can reuse them? Share your best therapy tips in the comments.

Ready to Start Experiencing the Benefits of Themed Therapy?

If you are spending a painful amount of time planning for your caseload at school, after school, and at home, then I have great news for you! A Themed Therapy Planning How-To Course for the Busy SLP is now available until March 17th. You can earn clinical maintenance hours for your ASHA and state license while also becoming a rockstar at efficiently planning themed therapy for your Prek-5th grade caseload. Want to learn more about joining? Check out all the details HERE

 

7 Places to Find Props for Your Themes

7 Places to Find Props for Your Themes

Looking for a way to level up your students’ engagement during your themed therapy lessons? Look no more, themester SLP! I LOVE incorporating themed therapy props into my lessons, and my students love using them. A themed therapy prop is a toy or item that relates to your theme or the characters in your theme-related books. For example, when doing a snowman theme, I always love using the book, “Sneezy the Snowman.” So, I decided to find a plush snowman toy to use as a themed prop for story retell. You can read this BLOG post to learn how to make your own snowman story prop kit

Before you go looking for themed therapy props, keep in mind that you don’t need to break the bank to make your theme a success. Many times you can use items you already have from toy sets or household items as a prop for the themed activity. 

Some of the product links in this blog are my Amazon affiliate link. Whenever you use an affiliate link, I will earn a commission from the product at no additional cost to you!

How Can the Themed Therapy Prop Be Used in Speech Therapy

There are tons of ways you can use themed therapy props across your lessons. Here are just some of my favorite ways to incorporate props into speech therapy:

  1. Use your small toys and items as story props while you read your themed book. Check out how I used a hedgehog for the book Apple Trouble here
  2. Props are a great way to act out verb actions with your students. 
  3. Use the themed therapy prop to demonstrate basic concepts. For example, these penguin figurines and styrofoam for showing on top, bottom, on/off, next to, behind, in front, first, and last (will send link to that blog post when done.)
  4. Answer “what” and “where” questions with the props. If you have a turkey, you can put items in front of the turkey and ask the students, “What is the turkey holding?” To see more ideas for using a turkey in your sessions, check out this post.

7 Places to Find Props for Themed Therapy

  1. This may sound crazy, but you must check out the dog sections at Ross, TJ Maxx, or Amazon. I found the St. Patrick’s Day dog toys at TJ Maxx and this fun squirrel log toy on Amazon from Zippy Paws. Because I LOVE doing a squirrel theme every year, it was worth the purchase for me.
  2. Oriental Trading Company has tons of small toys and items that will be perfect for your themed therapy props! This is where I found my plush snowman (Amazon also has lots of great plush toys).
  3. Beanie Babies – You can find a LOT of characters for books or themes like ocean animals, pets, or arctic animals. Plus, you may be able to borrow some from your own kids stash!
  4. Kohl CARES has great character plush toys that go with some of your favorites like the caterpillar for “The Very Hungry Caterpillar” by Eric Carle, which is great for an insect theme.
Increase engagement using props to your themed therapy activities! Check out all the places to find themed therapy props.

5. Get ready to Thrift! Thrift stores can be an affordable solution for finding themed figurines or plush toys. Just recently, I was able to snag a bunch of puppy plush toys for my dog-themed unit.

6. Join and scour some Mom Facebook Groups – Join some local mom Facebook groups and put a post out for some items you may be looking for using in therapy. When you add that you are an SLP and need it for kids, I bet some mom’s will clean out their closet for you!

7. Give the Dollar Tree and 5 Below a visit. You can look at these discount stores for toy props to use with your themes. If you have students with special interests such as Peppa Pig, you can find some Peppa props from 5 Below. Have Peppa participate in the themed play unit, like taking care of pets. Or, Peppa can go visit the penguins! Dollar Tree always has seasonal props for holidays and times of the year. For example, in the spring, you can always find props and items for your insect themed unit

Want help with Planning Your Themed Therapy Sessions?

In need of some more tips on how to plan themed therapy lessons for your elementary caseload, I want to invite you to a FREE LIVE webinar training where I share a simple framework to help you plan your sessions efficiently. No more analysis paralysis when it comes to figuring out what you will do in therapy!

 Increase engagement using props to your themed therapy activities! Check out all the places to find themed therapy props.

Where Do You Find Props for Themes?

Do you have a favorite source for themed therapy props? Let me know in the comments below! I love hearing from other SLP’s and learning about new places to look for fun toys for my students!

5 Year-Round Preschool Themes

5 Year-Round Preschool Themes

You’ve heard me talk about how awesome themed therapy is for managing your caseload…but let’s be honest real quick. Using holiday and season based themes can get redundant and just a tad boring for us SLP’s. A great way to keep therapy fun for your students and you is to switch up your themes! These 5 year round preschool themes are perfect for changing up your theme routine – they’ll even work perfectly for your early elementary students!

Themes Relevant to Your Students Daily Lives

1. Community Helpers – Our students interact with community helpers on a daily basis. From the mailman, to the firefighter, to the librarian, a community helpers theme will provide a natural context for your students to learn about neighborhood and city members. Check out my community helpers unit for everything you will need to fit this theme into your school year. I love using the community helpers theme with my students, which is why I’ve included it in my Themed Therapy SLP membership!

2. Food – Food is a great year-round theme that will help you cover tons of language skills with your students. If you’re looking for a great way to incorporate play therapy into your lesson plans, food is the perfect theme to use. Your students interact with food related vocabulary every single day, which makes it super meaningful and important to your students.

Beyond vocabulary you can target categories and sub-categories (ex. baking, breakfast, lunch, dinner, fruits/veggies, dessert, snack, etc). Don’t forget to check out my tips on how to use play food in your therapy here! If you have a cookie baking set, but you’re unsure how to use it in a variety of ways, then I got you covered! Check out my cookie baking blog post for ideas you can easily incorporate into your therapy.

Year-Round Theme That is Great for Pragmatic Language

3. Kindness/friendship theme – You can do this theme any time of the year, but it’s really great for February and back to school season. You can discuss character traits of kindness, and it is easy to adapt with books, toys, and activities. You can also make these FREE kindness activity wallet crafts to discuss how to show kindness.

Animals and Dinosaurs are Great for Themed Smashing

Need some ideas for year-round preschool themes that will help you plan engaging speech therapy sessions? Check out these 5 year-round themes to do anytime throughout the school year.

4. Animals – You can really hit a lot of goals while describing animals and categorizing them by pets, land, water, or body parts. Plus, they go great with a LOT of play therapy toys, so you can incorporate them easily. When using animals as a theme, you can also theme smash or build off a previous theme! For example, if you did a theme about chores, your next theme could be about taking care of pets. Or, it could be specifically for how to care for dogs.

As the year goes on, you can do more animal themes such as ocean animals, arctic animals, zoo animals, birds, or pets. LOTS of these animal themes are part of the Themed Therapy SLP membership  (get on the waitlist for when it re-opens.) If you’re in need of some language activities for dog a unit, grab my lesson plan guide for that theme in my store. You can also check out these Boom cards for how to wash a dog to target those sequencing skills with your students.

5. Dinosaurs – Kids LOVE playing with dinosaurs. They are the coolest creatures to talk about any time of the year! If your students have a special interest in dinosaurs, you can also theme smash by having the dinosaurs crash the party with other themes. For example, if you are doing a winter theme, have the dinosaurs build a snowman or go skiing down the slopes. Plus, dinosaurs are great for syllable counting, verb actions, describing, and a prop for teaching basic concepts. Check out my dinosaur push-in guide, which is perfect for your whole class groups or the stations you’re running with the teacher.

Need some ideas for year-round preschool themes that will help you plan engaging speech therapy sessions? Check out these 5 year-round themes to do anytime throughout the school year.

Need Support With Planning Themed Therapy Sessions?

If figuring out how to plan themed therapy sessions is like trying out a new Pinterest recipe for the first time, I have good news for you! A Themed Therapy Planning How-To Course for the Busy SLP is coming on March 8th. You can earn clinical maintenance hours for your ASHA and state license while also becoming a rockstar at efficiently planning themed therapy for your Prek-5th grade caseload. Sign up for the waitlist HERE.

What Year-Round Themes Do Your Students Love?

I would love to know what year-round themes your students love to participate with in your sessions? What do you do in your session that they love the most? Let me know in the comments because SLPs are always on the lookout for new strategies and tools to add to their therapy sessions.

Many of the themes mentioned in this blog post are GREAT for using longer than a week. Check out this Real Talk SLP podcast episode on why using a theme for 2-4 weeks can help you and your students!

Need some ideas for year-round preschool themes that will help you plan engaging speech therapy sessions? Check out these 5 year-round themes to do anytime throughout the school year.
What is a Theme-Based Approach?

What is a Theme-Based Approach?

On my son’s 4th birthday, I decided to throw him an insect party, and I pulled out all the stops. I wanted it to be Pinterest-worthy! You know what I mean when I say Pinterest-worthy, right? 

Everything had to align with the party’s theme. From games to decorations, it had to be all insects! 

To pull off a successful Pinterest party, you must thoughtfully weave in vocabulary and concepts from the theme into the snacks, cake, party favors, games, and decorations. 

At my son’s party, we had worm punch, caterpillar grapes, ants on a log, and butterfly chicken salad sandwiches. During the group games, all the kids had to act like bugs, and every activity related to the life of insects. My themed party provided a context for the children to process the event and attach meaning to their lives from it. 

That’s what a theme-based approach provides for students: a context, a lens through which to view a theme and apply the vocabulary words and concepts to their personal lives. 

What is a Theme-Based Approach?

Struggling to understand a theme-based approach for speech therapy? Check out this blog post for all of my tips on using themes to target speech and language goals.
A theme-based approach uses a specific topic or category to frame concepts and language. Themes allow you to provide context for students to understand the information and build background knowledge with books, toys, activities, articles, vocabulary, etc. You can also build deeper semantic networks with themed vocabulary. 

 

In theme-based therapy, it is important for students to make personal connections with the theme and its context. So as you implement this approach, find opportunities for students to connect those concepts to their daily lives.

Themed Therapy SLP Membership

If you are interested in having fully prepared themed therapy materials for your Prek-5th grade students, check out the Themed Therapy SLP Membership. These materials come with selected targets and activities designed around different themes. I created this membership to take lesson planning off your plate and, quite possibly, allow you to leave work on time knowing you served your students well! Join the waitlist for the membership HERE
Struggling to understand a theme-based approach for speech therapy? Check out this blog post for all of my tips on using themes to target speech and language goals.

What Themed Therapy is NOT

Let me first say that each approach has its place in your therapy room. We as clinicians need to know the differences between approaches so we know why we are choosing an activity for our students.

This may ruffle some feathers, but reading an example of what themed therapy is not will help you understand which materials to use.

When you use a worksheet or activity that has cute, themed graphics but has random speech or language targets on the clipart, this is a skill-based therapy approach. The targets are not necessarily connected to each other, so the student isn’t going to be able to relate the stimulus items to a common category or theme.

For example, a winter themed worksheet that has snowballs with pictures of /s-blend/ words that don’t relate to winter is not aligned with a theme-based approach.

However, if the snowballs on the worksheet contained pictures of “sled, slip, slushie, snow, sneeze, skate, scarf, storm, and sweater,etc.” this would be consistent with themed therapy.

Is it Okay to Use Cute Themed Graphics with Random Targets?

It’s true that students LOVE motivating worksheets and materials that have eye-catching themed clipart graphics! Please don’t ever stop using those fun, engaging graphics if your students enjoy them and you are seeing progress on goals.

I just want to make clear the difference between themed therapy and skill-based therapy.

Oftentimes, we may be able to use themed games as reinforcers with our students with speech sound disorders. Some students need specific targets for the approach you are implementing, and using themed sound targets may not work best.

That doesn’t mean you can’t infuse themes to make therapy fresh and motivating!

Struggling to understand a theme-based approach for speech therapy? Check out this blog post for all of my tips on using themes to target speech and language goals.

Pros for Using a Themed-Based Approach

Struggling to understand a theme-based approach for speech therapy? Check out this blog post for all of my tips on using themes to target speech and language goals.
When considering a therapy approach, it’s helpful to examine the pros and cons. Here are some of the benefits to using a theme-based approach:

  • It helps students make personal connections. For example, if you do a pet theme, students can make connections with taking care of their own pets.
  • Students get more engagement from the contextual vocabulary. When students practice themed vocabulary throughout several themed activities, they are able to understand the words in context rather than memorizing random vocabulary words.
  • Once you plan a theme, you can use it year after year! 
  • Lesson planning, in the long run, is more efficient. Check out this Real Talk SLP podcast about “Why I Use a Theme Longer Than a Week.”
  • You can choose themes that align with the student’s curriculum so there is carryover from the classroom to the speech room.

 

Cons for Using a Themed-Based Approach

There are cons to implementing any approach. Here are some cons to using a themed-based approach: 

  • It can be time consuming to plan for a variety of goals and ages. As you get the hang of planning themes, the process definitely speeds up, but it can take time in the beginning. You can make planning easier by using low prep themed materials.
  • If you implement a theme that is not motivating to your students, the engagement in your sessions could be low.
  • Finding ways to do child-led play therapy can be a challenge. One way to stay on theme and still follow the child’s lead is to offer two different themed books or sets of toys and allow the child to choose. 
  • Using themed words for speech targets may not be a good fit for your student’s speech sound disorder.
Struggling to understand a theme-based approach for speech therapy? Check out this blog post for all of my tips on using themes to target speech and language goals.

Download free themed therapy guide

Struggling to understand themed-based approach for speech therapy? Check out this blog post for all of my tips on using themes to target speech and language goals.
Do you love the idea of planning themes but are a little stuck with which theme to choose? Click below to grab your FREE themed therapy idea guide. It includes over 100 seasonal and nonseasonal themes plus an editable speech therapy planning template to streamline your planning process. You can also see a list of my 30 FAVORITE themes to plan HERE

What are your thoughts about using a theme-based approach?

I would love to hear what you think about using a themed-based approach. There are many pros to using this approach, especially in the school setting when you see mixed groups of students with a wide range of goals. Let me know in the comments! 
Struggling to understand a theme-based approach for speech therapy? Check out this blog post for all of my tips on using themes to target speech and language goals.

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