Every student wants to communicate and deserves to be heard. Our speech-language pathologists (SLPs) and assistants play an essential role in making student communication possible, by identifying and intervening for children with communication challenges. SLPs address the speech and language needs of students through professional testing and knowledgeable interpretation of the results.

SLPs also contribute to the learning process by:

  • providing instruction to individuals, small groups and/or large groups;
  • developing emerging and early literacy for both Kindergarten and early elementary age students; and
  • providing support on appropriate strategies and resources for speech and language programming based on the unique needs and skills of individual students.

Last Updated: April 30, 2015 at 8:54 am