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Our speech therapists love the game Ice Cream Scoops of Fun! Who it is geared towards: To play the game by the rules, it was developed for children ages 3+ but it can be adapted to meet any skill level. How to Play: Players evenly divide and display Ice Cream Sunday...

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Extend your arms forward. Twist your palms down, then out. Cross one wrist over the other, clasp your hands, then pull them in. Now – lift your left index finger. Quick! (more…)

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Our amazing team decided it was time to put the articulation cards and story grammar books aside while we went on a field trip to the Museum of Ice Cream (MOIC).  The MOIC recently opened in San Francisco and tickets sold out within minutes. The Museum is an interactive experience...

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Every year we make time around the holidays to spend some time together - drink a few drinks, eat good food and laugh with each other. This year we had the pleasure of making our own natural perfumes in a class led by Jessica Hannah. We learned about all of...

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Today, Halloween, our speech language pathologists completed an eight-week series on Reflective Practices, presented by Chad Kordt-Thomas, LCSW. Chad is a San Francisco based child and family psychotherapist. Working closely with children and their families brings professionals into intimate relationships.  As pediatric speech therapists we must possess  a wide range of...

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Every year in August, while the rest of the country is enjoying the hot summer sun, we are shivering in San Francisco.  It's cold, grey and just plain yuck. To make us feel like we are actually in summer we decided to spend the day at Stinson Beach. A San...

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We had such a fun day celebrating our clients! Our amazing team of speech therapists joined forces  Gateway Learning Group, San Francisco's incredible team of ABA specialists.  What an amazing turnout - we collected over 150 books and stuffed animals for Project Night Night. Elsa showed up to paint faces,...

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The two categories of language skills are receptive language and expressive language. Receptive language refers to how children interpret any type of linguistic information they receive (comprehension). Children who experience trouble with receptive language may not be able to understand language that is presented in writing, verbally, or both. Here...

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