Send the link below via email or IMCopy
Present to your audienceStart remote presentation
- Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
- People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
- This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
- A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
- Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article
Do you really want to delete this prezi?
Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.
Make your likes visible on Facebook?
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.
Transcript of Visual Phonics
Various degrees of deafness (an average range from 95 dB to 60 dB)
8 week intervention with two groups of students
Treatment group (received instruction in Visual Phonics)
Pretest Score 1-33/Posttest Score 43-45
Comparison group (did not receive instruction in Visual Phonics)
Pretest Score 1-33/Posttest Score 1-33 Visual Phonics Websites http://www.seethesound.org
A wonderful website devoted to the education of See The Sound/Visual Phonics.
Dave Krupke’s website devoted Visual Phonics and Literacy.
A great website from the UNC School of Education about Deafness, Language, and Literacy
Annie Hoppe’s Visual Phonics website that houses videos, flashcards, and PowerPoint presentations.
A great wikispace resource for teaching reading to Deaf and hard of hearing students. Smith's and Wang's Study K-4 year old boy with Cochlear Implant
6 week intervention
Visual Phonics and speech production
Goal: Learning 11 new words Marschark, M., Lang, H., & Albertini, J. (2002). Cognitive Development in DeafChildren in Educating Deaf Students: Ch. 6
Montgomery, J. (n.d.). Dave Krupke : What Exactly is Visual Phonics? (2008). Communication Disorders Quarterly, 29(3), 177-182.
Reyhner, J. (2008, December 13). The Reading Wars Phonics Versus Whole Language.Retrieved from http://jan.ucc.nau.edu/~jar/Reading_Wars.html
Smith, A., & Wang, Y. (n.d.). The Impact of Visual Phonics on the Phonological Awareness andSpeech Production of a Student Who is Deaf: A Case Study. (2010). American AnnalsFor The Deaf, 155(2), 124-130.
Trezek, B. J., Wang, Y., Woods, D. G., Gampp, T. L., & Paul, P. V. (n.d.). Using Visual Phonicsto Supplement Beginning Reading Instruction for Students Who Are Deaf or Hard ofHearing. (2007). Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 12(3), 373-384.
What is See the Sound - Visual Phonics?. (n.d.). Retrieved from http://seethesound.org/visual_phonics.html Visual Phonics and Deaf and hard of hearing See The Sound/Visual Phonics provides the Deaf and hard of hearing students with “visual, tactile, and kinesthetic information about the phonemes of the English language” to acquire certain level of phonemic awareness (Montgomery, 2008). What is Visual Phonics Results References is a system of 46 unique hand cues and symbols that represent the sounds of English without the ambiguity of English orthography (“What is See”). A Little History Why Johnny Can't Read-1955
National Reading Panel-2000
No Child Left Behind Act-2004 See The Sound/Visual Phonics Created by a mother of a deaf child
Hand-shape cues (linked to the production of sound)
46 hand cues
11 long and short vowels
14 two-letter diphthongs and diagraphs
(Montgomery, 2008.) Visual Phonics Symbols Visual Phonics much like the whole-language approach is a “tool to supplement instruction” for enriching Deaf and hard of hearing students’ reading readiness (Montgomery, 2008). Trezek's & Malmgren's Study (Smith & Wang, 2010) (Trezek & Malmgren, 2005)