Clear Speech Exercise: Enunciation Benefit

Complete the parts of speech exercises below to test your knowledge of the different parts of speech.

Workbook for Cognitive Skills: Exercises for Thought-processing and Word Retrieval, 2nd Edition (William Beaumont Speech and Language) (William ... ... Series in Speech and Language Pathology)

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  • Try combining these tips with an app that’s specifically engineered to help adults recover their language skills after a stroke or some other type of acquired brain injury. Tactus Therapy apps are designed by a Speech-Language Pathologist to allow you to practice the same skills you work on in therapy, at home. You can trust that the speech therapy exercises are based on techniques known to help adults with acquired communication disorders. We want you to succeed!

    Besides going through these as today's speech exercise, try saying several tongue twisters before your next important conversation or speech. The close attention you're forced to use should carry over and you'll be speaking more clearly than you would have otherwise.

  • In our speech voice exercises, we're going to actually start with the speaking voice. You want to make sure that these sounds come to the very front of your mouth. They want to be on the tip of your tongue, right at the mouth. So repeat after me. Buh-buh-buh. You want to put the air that you have in your diaphragm in your lungs through the sound and make it like an attack. Buh-buh-buh. You can also do this with 'd'. Duh-duh-duh. I highly recommend as you start these exercises you do the speech exercise first. Buh-buh-buh. Duh-duh-duh. Then you're ready to move on to an actual vocal exercise. I like this one. Bum-bum-bum-bum-buh. Bum-bum-bum-bum-buh. Bum-bum-bum-bum-buh. Bum-bum-bum-bum-buh. Now, you can also do this with a zung. Zung-zung-zung-zung-zuh. Keep in mind, I'm not singing really big. This wouldn't be a dramatic moment in a song. This is really just right there in the middle. Exercising that middle voice.

    If you find yourself getting angry or frustrated while you’re practicing, stop. Take a break. Breathe deeply and calm down. Practice is supposed to help you get better. If the speech therapy exercises leave you feeling frustrated, they’re probably too hard or you’re too tired. Ask for help. Or pick an easier activity or setting. If you start to associate homework with negative emotions, you probably won’t stick to your schedule. You need to watch out for negative feelings, and change what you’re doing the instant you feel them.

    REPORTED SPEECH EXERCISES
    Level: intermediate
    Age: 12-17
    Downloads: 468

     

  • PRESENT CONTINUOUS – SPEAKING EXERCISES – PART 2 / 2
    Level: elementary
    Age: 9-100
    Downloads: 182

     

    A communication partner can be a big help with speech therapy exercises. A helper can let you know whether an answer is correct or clear, provide cues when you’re stuck, or engage in conversation to help you practice a strategy. S/he may be able to offer technical help, should you need it, if you’re practicing with a computer or tablet. Having your helper attend some of your can be useful too. The helper will learn tips from the therapist that s/he can reinforce at home. Homework helpers can join you via Skype, Facetime, or phone as well, so your loved ones can still support you even if they don’t live nearby.

Reported Speech Exercise 1 - Perfect English Grammar

There are certainly a wide selection of reasons to work on talk therapy exercises at home. Often, a guardian is not certain if her child needs to view a speech therapist and want to do some speech therapy exercises at home first. Maybe your child’s teacher has expressed concern that he has some stuttering, or needs aid in dialog capabilities. Or, your youngster is experiencing an SLP and you'd prefer to complement what he's learning with at home activities.