T Word List
Here you will find word lists that you can use to make flashcards, stimuli for an articulation game, quick practice at home, etc...I have provided the word lists in 3 different formats:
- First, there is a word list for quick viewing
- Next, I shared a link for a Google document with the word list
- Last, I provided ideas for articulation practice that require NO flashcards or word lists
Enjoy the FREE materials!!!
Quick View Word List
Google Drive Word List
I LOVE Google documents. I can access my word lists from any device; laptop, desktop, phone, Ipad.....anything! I no longer have to remember which app is on which device to access all my files and materials.
Click Here: T Word List
- If you need help saving your word list to your Google Drive, click here: Save Google Document
- If you want more information on how to use all the great stuff Google Drive or Google documents offers, click here: Google Help
Articulation Games for T
T is an earlier developing sound. Therefore, the games listed below are for younger children. Feel free to tweak them to meet the needs of your child.
Take turns with your child saying the desired words. It is important to practice hearing as well as saying the sound.
- Toad - Say "toad" as you make a toad jump
- Tag - Play tag and say "tag" as you touch someone
- Tub - During bath, put toys in the bathtub and say "tub" as you drop them in
- Table - Say "table" as you place any object on the table
- Water - Say "water" as you water all the plants in the house
- Little - Find all the little toys in a toy box and say "little"
- Eating - During a meal, say "eating" after taking a bite
- Eat - During a meal, say "eat" before each bite
- Hat - Say "hat" as you put on a hat
- Shirt - Say "shirt" every time you fold a shirt while doing laundry
How To Say T
To say the sound "T," put the tip of your tongue behind your teeth. This spot is called the alveolar ridge or the "bumpy" spot.
- Tell your child to put their tongue behind their teeth.
- The concept of "behind" can be tricky to grasp. If so, try to put peanut butter or yogurt on the "bumpy spot" to have them feel where their tongue should go.
If you have any concerns, please contact a local speech language pathologist for a consultation.
Bridget is an ASHA certified, practicing speech language pathologist. She is passionate about providing parents with information on child speech and language development as well as provide functional, easy activities to do at home! Parents have the power to make a real difference.
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