CONGRATULATIONS ELIZABETH FARLOW, MS, CCC-SLP!

Congratulations to Elizabeth (Liz) Farlow, MS, CCC-SLP, for graduating from the Apraxia Kids Intensive Training Institute (Apraxia Boot Camp)!

Elizabeth (Liz) Farlow lives in Charleston, South Carolina and works at a multidisciplinary clinic called Coastal Therapy Services. Liz has been an SLP since 2010, and got steered towards Apraxia after a very serious jaw surgery in 2016. Liz loves treating children of all ages using evidence-based practices in a fun, child-centered approach. Liz cannot wait to use the skills from Boot Camp to help her support her community in South Carolina!

 

Liz offers services in Mount Pleasant, South Carolina, United States.

Check out Liz’s Apraxia Kids SLP Directory Listing to learn more.

 

Apraxia Kids: What are the top 3 things you learned from this training experience?
Liz: 1) To not be afraid of digging into research to both support and debunk popular practices in the field.  2) Further understanding of the principles of motor learning and how to incorporate these into daily practices.  3) To not be afraid to push myself out of my comfort zone, reach out to others for help, and never stop learning.

 

Apraxia Kids: How did the boot camp experience change or expand your network of colleagues/friends?
Liz: My Sunshine Group is was the light of 2021! These women have become my biggest cheerleaders, my difficult case researchers, and one of the best things that has happened in my career. We speak weekly via text, and have been meeting monthly via zoom. I look forward to these meetings so very much! Each one of them has such a unique skill set and I love learning from each one of them!

 

Apraxia Kids: How have you implemented the knowledge you gained at boot camp?
Liz: The first task at hand after Boot Camp was to revamp my assessment protocols. I worked very hard from August to December to become more efficient, thorough, and analytical of each of my clients that walks through my door. In addition to assessments, I have loved to jump in with my coworkers and meet their tricky clients to further develop my skills and offer support in any way I can. With each new clinical experience, I am learning to refine my skills, challenge critical thinking, and support my community in ways I have been able to before.

 

Apraxia Kids: What is an example of how you have been able to (or plan to) use your expertise as a local resource/support for other professionals and/or families since attending the intensive training?
Liz: I have plans to offer in services to my local friends that own clinics in Charleston. I will be starting by providing an in-service at my company, and then branching out from there. Talk Tools is headquartered in Charleston, and many local therapists utilize oral motor exercises into their practice. I want to offer information on evidence-based practices to local SLP’s to provide the optimum level of support for children in this area with apraxia.

 

Apraxia Kids: What would you say to someone considering applying to boot camp next round?
Liz: I would tell them that it was the single greatest experience of my career so far, and it was well worth applying two times to achieve my dream!

Congratulations to Elizabeth (Liz) Farlow, MS, CCC-SLP, for graduating from the Apraxia Kids Intensive Training Institute (Apraxia Boot Camp)!

Elizabeth (Liz) Farlow lives in Charleston, South Carolina and works at a multidisciplinary clinic called Coastal Therapy Services. Liz has been an SLP since 2010, and got steered towards Apraxia after a very serious jaw surgery in 2016. Liz loves treating children of all ages using evidence-based practices in a fun, child-centered approach. Liz cannot wait to use the skills from Boot Camp to help her support her community in South Carolina!

 

Liz offers services in Mount Pleasant, South Carolina, United States.

Check out Liz’s Apraxia Kids SLP Directory Listing to learn more.

 

Apraxia Kids: What are the top 3 things you learned from this training experience?
Liz: 1) To not be afraid of digging into research to both support and debunk popular practices in the field.  2) Further understanding of the principles of motor learning and how to incorporate these into daily practices.  3) To not be afraid to push myself out of my comfort zone, reach out to others for help, and never stop learning.

 

Apraxia Kids: How did the boot camp experience change or expand your network of colleagues/friends?
Liz: My Sunshine Group is was the light of 2021! These women have become my biggest cheerleaders, my difficult case researchers, and one of the best things that has happened in my career. We speak weekly via text, and have been meeting monthly via zoom. I look forward to these meetings so very much! Each one of them has such a unique skill set and I love learning from each one of them!

 

Apraxia Kids: How have you implemented the knowledge you gained at boot camp?
Liz: The first task at hand after Boot Camp was to revamp my assessment protocols. I worked very hard from August to December to become more efficient, thorough, and analytical of each of my clients that walks through my door. In addition to assessments, I have loved to jump in with my coworkers and meet their tricky clients to further develop my skills and offer support in any way I can. With each new clinical experience, I am learning to refine my skills, challenge critical thinking, and support my community in ways I have been able to before.

 

Apraxia Kids: What is an example of how you have been able to (or plan to) use your expertise as a local resource/support for other professionals and/or families since attending the intensive training?
Liz: I have plans to offer in services to my local friends that own clinics in Charleston. I will be starting by providing an in-service at my company, and then branching out from there. Talk Tools is headquartered in Charleston, and many local therapists utilize oral motor exercises into their practice. I want to offer information on evidence-based practices to local SLP’s to provide the optimum level of support for children in this area with apraxia.

 

Apraxia Kids: What would you say to someone considering applying to boot camp next round?
Liz: I would tell them that it was the single greatest experience of my career so far, and it was well worth applying two times to achieve my dream!



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