Can you do assignment due tuesday 10/6/15 due 9:00 am 2-3 pages

Please f ollow explcit directions a must!This assignment consist of observation and clear thoughtt and creativity. read assignment instructions very carefully. Important information choose a parent whom have 7 year old son that stutters whom is bilingual and sturresb a lot when he speaks english. . The child intials is ( AB)   .whom has a speech disorder studdering.

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Application:Language Development Face-to-Face

Part 4: Interview on Developmental Leaps and Lags in Language Learning

This week, you will interview an early childhood teacher or a speech pathologist on the topic of language development, including examples of children whose language development is outside the normal range; or you will interview the parent of a child with atypical language development. The goal is to expand your understanding of developmental differences in language development or atypical language development, and the impact on children and families you may potentially work with in the future.

(If you need help locating a speech pathologist, check the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association “Find a Professional: Online Directory of Audiology and Speech-Language Pathology Programs” at http://www.asha.org/proserv/ and enter your zip code.)

To complete the assignment:

 

 

 

 

 

 

Language Development Face-to-Face: Observations and Interviews

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Part 4: Developmental Leaps and Lags Interview Guide

 

 

 

Early Childhood Teacher or Speech Pathologist
or Parent of a Child with Atypical Language Development

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Interview with an Early Childhood Teacher

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

To begin your interview, ask such introductory questions as:

 

 

 

  • What ages of children do you work with?

  • How many children are in your group or class? How many adults?

  • How many years have you been an early childhood teacher?

  • How many years have you been in this specific program?

     

    Then engage in a discussion that will enable you to increase your knowledge about differences in children’s language development or atypical language development. Consider your own assumptions/misconceptions; think about similarities and differences between what you have read in the Learning Resources and what this teacher shares; and gain additional insights. Here are some questions to spark the conversation:

  • Thinking about the age of the children you work with, how do they typically use language to communicate with you and with other children?

  • Thinking about developmental differences, what is a typical range in language development that you might see among the children you work with?

  • What would be an example of language lag in children you work with? If possible, please describe a specific child you have worked with who had a language delay.

  • Thinking about the opposite end of the spectrum, what would be an example of a child with advanced language for his or her age?

  • Have you worked with a child or children with severe language impairment due to a condition such as hearing loss? If so, please tell me about the experience.

  • Do you focus on language development as part of children’s daily activities? If so, what kinds of activities or experiences do you plan to encourage language development?

  • What advice would you give or do you give to parents/other important adults to foster a young child’s language development?

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • What do you wish you had learned about the process of language development when you were a student like me?

     

     

    Interview with a Speech Pathologist

     

    To begin your interview, ask such introductory questions as:

  • What ages of children do you work with?

  • How many years have you been a speech pathologist?

  • What is your educational background as a speech pathologist?

     

    Then engage in a discussion that will enable you to increase your knowledge about differences in children’s language development and atypical language development. Consider your own assumptions/misconceptions; think about similarities and differences between what you have read in the Learning Resources and what this speech pathologist shares; and gain additional insights. Here are some questions to spark the conversation:

  • How do you define a “developmental delay” in language for young children, and what would be an example of a fairly typical delay?

  • Are there specific causes for language delays, or are there more natural differences in how children develop?

  • What guidance can you give to parents and teachers of young children for understanding when a child’s language delay is within a normal developmental range and when it signals a possible problem with language development?

  • Thinking about the young children with whom you work (up to age 5), what kinds of communication disorders or conditions that impact speech and language are you most familiar with?

  • Based on your experience, what is the most effective treatment for each? What can influence the degree of success?

  • We think of oral language as the major means of communication throughout life. What is the impact on children who struggle with speech and language?

  • Looking at your years as a speech pathologist, are there notable changes in the types of conditions or disorders you are treating? If so, in what way?

  • For a student who is getting a degree in child development and looking ahead to a career that involves working with young children and families in some way, what is important for me to know and understand about language development and atypical language development?

 

 

 

  • What is the most valuable lesson you have learned about young children’s language development that you would pass on to a student like me?

     

     

    Interview with a Parent

     

    To begin your interview, ask such introductory questions as the following:

 

 

 

  • Please tell me about your child. (Encourage information such as name, age, gender, personality.)

  • Do you have other children? (Get ages and gender.)

     

    Then engage in a discussion that will enable you to increase your knowledge about the experience for a family whose child has a language delay or impaired speech and language development. Consider your own assumptions and misconceptions; think about similarities and differences between what you have read in the Learning Resources and what this parent shares; and gain additional insights. Here are some questions to spark the conversation:

  • How is your child’s speech or language affected?

  • Hold old was your child when you first had concerns about his/her language development?

  • What signs or symptoms did you notice?

  • What did you do next?

  • When you first learned about your child’s [refer to the specific term for the condition/disorder], were you familiar with it in any way? How did you learn more about it?

  • What type of speech and language treatment or therapy does your child receive?

  • Are you seeing progress? If so, what kind? If not, do you have ideas about could make the treatment/therapy more effective?

  • Do your child’s speech and language difficulties affect his/her physical, learning, or social development in other ways? If so, how?

 

 

 

NOTE : THEV PERSON I CHOOSE WAS A PARENT WITH A CHILD WITH A SPEECH DISORDER

 

Language Development Face-to-Face: Observations and Interviews

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Part 4: Developmental Leaps and Lags Interview Guide

 

 

 

Early Childhood Teacher or Speech Pathologist
or Parent of a Child with Atypical Language Development

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Interview with an Early Childhood Teacher

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

To begin your interview, ask such introductory questions as:

 

 

 

  • What ages of children do you work with?

  • How many children are in your group or class? How many adults?

  • How many years have you been an early childhood teacher?

  • How many years have you been in this specific program?

     

    Then engage in a discussion that will enable you to increase your knowledge about differences in children’s language development or atypical language development. Consider your own assumptions/misconceptions; think about similarities and differences between what you have read in the Learning Resources and what this teacher shares; and gain additional insights. Here are some questions to spark the conversation:

  • Thinking about the age of the children you work with, how do they typically use language to communicate with you and with other children?

  • Thinking about developmental differences, what is a typical range in language development that you might see among the children you work with?

  • What would be an example of language lag in children you work with? If possible, please describe a specific child you have worked with who had a language delay.

  • Thinking about the opposite end of the spectrum, what would be an example of a child with advanced language for his or her age?

  • Have you worked with a child or children with severe language impairment due to a condition such as hearing loss? If so, please tell me about the experience.

  • Do you focus on language development as part of children’s daily activities? If so, what kinds of activities or experiences do you plan to encourage language development?

  • What advice would you give or do you give to parents/other important adults to foster a young child’s language development?

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • What do you wish you had learned about the process of language development when you were a student like me?

     

     

    Interview with a Speech Pathologist

     

    To begin your interview, ask such introductory questions as:

  • What ages of children do you work with?

  • How many years have you been a speech pathologist?

  • What is your educational background as a speech pathologist?

     

    Then engage in a discussion that will enable you to increase your knowledge about differences in children’s language development and atypical language development. Consider your own assumptions/misconceptions; think about similarities and differences between what you have read in the Learning Resources and what this speech pathologist shares; and gain additional insights. Here are some questions to spark the conversation:

  • How do you define a “developmental delay” in language for young children, and what would be an example of a fairly typical delay?

  • Are there specific causes for language delays, or are there more natural differences in how children develop?

  • What guidance can you give to parents and teachers of young children for understanding when a child’s language delay is within a normal developmental range and when it signals a possible problem with language development?

  • Thinking about the young children with whom you work (up to age 5), what kinds of communication disorders or conditions that impact speech and language are you most familiar with?

  • Based on your experience, what is the most effective treatment for each? What can influence the degree of success?

  • We think of oral language as the major means of communication throughout life. What is the impact on children who struggle with speech and language?

  • Looking at your years as a speech pathologist, are there notable changes in the types of conditions or disorders you are treating? If so, in what way?

  • For a student who is getting a degree in child development and looking ahead to a career that involves working with young children and families in some way, what is important for me to know and understand about language development and atypical language development?

 

 

 

  • What is the most valuable lesson you have learned about young children’s language development that you would pass on to a student like me?

     

     

    Interview with a Parent

     

    To begin your interview, ask such introductory questions as the following:

 

 

 

  • Please tell me about your child. (Encourage information such as name, age, gender, personality.)

  • Do you have other children? (Get ages and gender.)

     

    Then engage in a discussion that will enable you to increase your knowledge about the experience for a family whose child has a language delay or impaired speech and language development. Consider your own assumptions and misconceptions; think about similarities and differences between what you have read in the Learning Resources and what this parent shares; and gain additional insights. Here are some questions to spark the conversation:

  • How is your child’s speech or language affected?

  • Hold old was your child when you first had concerns about his/her language development?

  • What signs or symptoms did you notice?

  • What did you do next?

  • When you first learned about your child’s [refer to the specific term for the condition/disorder], were you familiar with it in any way? How did you learn more about it?

  • What type of speech and language treatment or therapy does your child receive?

  • Are you seeing progress? If so, what kind? If not, do you have ideas about could make the treatment/therapy more effective?

  • Do your child’s speech and language difficulties affect his/her physical, learning, or social development in other ways? If so, how?

 

 

 

 

 

Plan: Choose a person to interview – an early childhood teacher, speech pathologist, or parent of a young child with a speech or language delay or disorder. Explain that the purpose of the interview is for your own educational development, and obtain permission to tape-record the conversation. Here are tips for planning the interview:

  • Agree on a specific date and time. (Plan for 30 minutes.)
  • Use a tape recorder, as you did for the observations in Weeks 2 and 3. Test your recorder before the interview to be sure it works.
  • Review this week’s readings, particularly the “Speech and Language Impairments” fact sheet, to help prepare for the interview.
  • If you are interviewing an early childhood teacher, also read and review the following article for background: “What Early Childhood Teachers Need to Know About Language”
  • If you are interviewing a speech pathologist, also read and review the following article for background: “Speech-Language Therapy”
  • If you are interviewing a parent, also read and review the following article for background: “Delayed Speech or Language Development”
  • Click on the link below to download, print out, and review the document you will use to record your interview, which includes sample questions to ask:

Part 4: Developmental Leaps and Lags Interview Guide

  • Review the appropriate questions in advance. You may want to ask the introductory questions when you are setting up the interview, to get a sense of the person and his or her experience before the interview.
  • Think about other questions that are not on the list that you would like to ask.
  • Take notes during the interview on key points you want to remember.
  • Be respectful of your subject’s experiences and points of view.
  • Remember to thank your interview subject for his or her time.

Interview: Ask questions from the Interview Guide. Listen carefully to the person’s answers. You may need to ask for an example to clarify a point, or follow up with a “why” or “how” question. Although you will record the conversation, also take notes on the person’s answers. Some additional guidelines:

  • Keep your attention focused on the interviewee.
  • Remember that this is one person’s experience and perspective. Although it can be informative and instructive, keep that uniqueness in mind as you listen to and later reflect on the interview.
  • Be respectful of the person’s time. Stick to the time period you agreed to for the interview. Be sure to thank the person for his or her cooperation.
  • Remember that this interview experience is intended as a chance for you to learn.

Reflect on the interview. Review your notes and listen to the tape recording of the interview as necessary to complete the following:

  • Write one or more pages summarizing the interview. Describe the background of the person you interviewed and his or her experiences as an educator working with young children, as a speech pathologist, or as a parent of a young child with a speech delay or communication disorder.
  • Share insights you gained from the interview. In particular, summarize new knowledge, identify any assumptions you held before the interview that were dispelled, and discuss information you learned that surprised you, and explain why. Compare what you learned in this interview with what you have been learning in the course. And finally, describe anything that was raised in the interview that you would like to learn more about, and why.

Note: Do not use the real names of the interviewee or the children or families discussed in the interview. Use only first names, initials, or fictitious names to protect their privacy.

Assignment length: 2–3 pages

 

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