All Posts Tagged Tag: ‘Developmental language disorder’

NAPLIC

Naplic 2018 Conference – The best bits!

Mary Hartshorne reflects on this year’s Naplic conference. 270 delegates all enthusiastic about developmental language disorder, 15 exhibitors, a quality agenda mixing theory with practice, a sense of anticipation and excitement – what have you got? One of the highlights of my year… The 2018 NAPLIC conference ‘Developmental Language Disorder: Making Change Happen It was a wet weekend at the …

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PLCs – sharing knowledge and experience

Got something to share? I CAN Communication Advisor, Amanda Baxter, highlights the benefits of joining a professional learning community. There is a saying: ‘It takes a village to raise a child’ recognising that parenting is a shared responsibility – a communal affair. A key part of I CAN’s Place strategy is that we believe it takes communities to enable children …

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Meath – A school for language

“But that can’t be mother, mother doesn’t have brown feet!” Said the little goat. A story about four baby goats and a wolf who wants to gobble them up. Don’t let anyone else in. If they don’t have white feet, they can’t be mother. A story to explain how passwords work. This is how my Tuesday at Meath School began; …

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Dorothy Bishop

DLD – a deeper understanding with Dorothy Bishop

Developmental language disorder (DLD) is the new term to replace specific language impairment (SLI). Up to two children in every classroom of 30 has this condition, it is probably the most common childhood condition that you’ve never heard of. In light of DLD awareness day on the 22nd September 2017, we caught up with Dorothy Bishop, Professor of Developmental Neuropsychology …

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Developmental Language Delay Background And Implications Blog 1

Professor Courtenay Norbury of University College London, shares some background to the new DLD terminology and some implications for planning services

Developmental Language Disorder: background and implications Language is a uniquely human skill that underpins our social interactions, learning, and access to many leisure activities. It is therefore no surprise that talking and listening skills predict children’s school success and social and emotional well-being. Self-talk is also an important tool for being able to control our own behaviour and to regulate …

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