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Looney Tunes Speech. presents. To advance, click mouse. Communication Disorders.

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Looney tunes speech

Looney Tunes Speech

presents

To advance, click mouse



Looney tunes speech

Mel Blanc was the voice of many Looney Tune characters. He mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.


Looney tunes speech

There are four main types of speech and language disorders: mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

  • Articulation

  • Voice

  • Fluency

  • Language


Looney tunes speech

Articulation Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

Elmer Fudd has a classic articulation disorder. Although other factors must be considered, you could refer any child age 8 or older if he sounds a little like Elmer Fudd.


Looney tunes speech

Articulation Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

Sylvester the Cat has a lateral lisp, another type of articulation disorder. His speech sounds kind of ‘slushy’. You should refer any child who still sounds like Sylvester, in second grade.


Looney tunes speech

Articulation Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

Another type of articulation disorder is most likely to be heard in children just starting school. It may sound like ‘baby talk’. Refer any student who sounds like Tweety Bird.


Looney tunes speech

Voice Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

There are two types of voice disorders common in school children. The first is chronic hoarseness. If a student has hoarseness that lasts over two weeks and is not attributable to a cold or allergies, you should refer that student for a voice evaluation. Children who speak loudly, yell, or talk a lot, may become hoarse.


Looney tunes speech

Voice Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

A second type of voice disorder is called ‘hypernasality’. Always refer a student if you think his or her voice sounds very nasal.


Looney tunes speech

Fluency Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

Porky Pig has become synonymous with stuttering. When someone stutters, we say he or she has a fluency disorder. If you notice a child stuttering in your class, please refer that child for a speech-language evaluation.


Looney tunes speech

Language Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

Language disorders are the most complex of the problems speech pathologists work with. They can be receptive, expressive or both. A student with a suspected language disorder may have academic problems and should be referred for a language evaluation.

  • A student who is just learning English and speaks with an accent is NOT language disordered.


Looney tunes speech

Language Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

A child who has a language disorder will have difficulty saying what he or she means, answering questions or expressing ideas. He or she may also have a limited vocabulary.


Looney tunes speech

Language Disorders mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

Another type of language disorder is receptive. Children with this type of disorder have difficulty following directions or comprehending spoken and written language. These children may appear to be confused when given verbal instructions.


Looney tunes speech

Thank You mimicked a variety of speech defects which helped give the characters their distinctive personalities. By viewing this presentation, you will learn the differences among the four types of disorders and when to refer a student for a suspected speech problem.

for your time.

Please see your speech language pathologist if you have any questions.

Prepared by Vicky Carter Sound bytes and graphics were retrieved

Revised, August 27, 2004 from www.nonstick.com