Come On Over and Leave Your Tips! {Eliciting Sounds Surveys all in one Place}

Fellow SLPs, first I want to thank those of you who have been participating in my Eliciting Sounds Surveys! I know you are all very busy and have heavy caseloads and IEP meetings and observations and SSTs and so on….so thank you for taking time out of your busy schedule to help out for fellow SLPs!

Come over and help fellow SLPs

I am planning to start writing up the series of posts on Tips for Eliciting Sounds based on the information I got from the survey, as well as tips I find from my own research and practice, soon. Some of the surveys need some loving and I’d love for you to leave your tips on any survey’s you haven’t had the chance to fill out yet.  THANK YOU!!!

Just click on the images below to take you to the appropriate survey!

Tips On Eliciting Sounds- I Need Your help


s & z survey


tips for eliciting l th y h


tips for eliciting sounds survey sh zh ch dz


Tips for eliciting sounds survey p b t d


Tips for eliciting sounds survey m n w ng


Again…THANK YOU to each and every one of you who have been (or will be) taking part in these surveys. Once I collect all the tips and post them all, they will be a fantastic  FREE resource for all of us!!


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About Katie

Katie is a licensed, credentialed and certified pediatric speech-language pathologist and mom to three (5, 3 and 9 months). Her passion about educating, inspiring and empowering parents of children with all abilities led her to start her blog Playing With Words 365 where she shares information about speech and language development, therapy ideas and tips, intervention strategies and a little about her family life too. Katie has been working in the field of speech pathology for 9 years and is certified in The Hanen Centre’s It Takes Two to Talk ® and Target Word ® programs and holds a certificate in Applied Behavior Analysis (ABA). In addition to blogging and being a mommy, Katie works part time in her small private practice in the San Francisco Bay Area. You can follow her on Facebook, Pinterest and Twitter.


  1. For teaching the “ch” sound, I make the kids start using /t/ (tuh) and /j/ (yuh) together instead and write it out that way so they forget they’re saying “ch.” It works WONDERS, even for my lateralized “ch” kiddos!

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