CONGRATULATIONS SUE METHÉ, M.Sc., S-LP(C)!

Congratulations to Sue Methé, M.Sc., S-LP(C), for graduating from the Apraxia Kids Intensive Training Institute (Apraxia Boot Camp)!

Sue Methé, M.Sc., S-LP(C) is a nationally and provincially certified Speech-Language Pathologist. She is a graduate of McGill University with a Bachelor of Arts (Honours in Linguistics) in 1991, a clinical Master of Science (applied) in 1995, and a Master of Science (research) in 1996. Her research was conducted in the area of morphological (grammar) development in children with developmental language disorders. Sue worked eleven years on multidisciplinary teams in pediatric rehabilitation where she specialized in the areas of emerging language, speech disorders, and language disorders. She also provided clinical supervision to students of Speech-Language Pathology. In 2006, she opened a private practice on the West Island of Montreal. Sue is Recognized by Apraxia Kids for Advanced Training and Expertise in Childhood Apraxia of Speech and is certified in the “It Takes Two to Talk® — The Hanen Program® for Parents of Children with Language.

 

Sue offers services in Beaconsfield, Quebec, Canada.

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

 

Apraxia Kids: What are the top 3 things you learned from this training experience?
Sue: 1) A thorough understanding of what CAS is.  2) How to confidently and thoroughly assess CAS and differentially diagnose it from other speech disorders.  3) How to confidently treat CAS.

 

Apraxia Kids: How did the boot camp experience change or expand your network of colleagues/friends?
Sue: From the journal club through to the end of boot camp, I had the opportunity to interact and learn from the top researchers and clinicians in the field of CAS. Although boot camp was virtual, the small group format with our mentor was a great way to get to know colleagues who live in relative close proximity geographically more personally. I really appreciated having input from the American boot camp leaders and fellow boot campers. I hope this can continue somehow in future boot camps.

 

Apraxia Kids: How have you implemented the knowledge you gained at boot camp?
Sue: In all aspects of my practice, I have implemented the knowledge gained, from how I assess CAS (the tools I use, and the framework for interpreting the data) to how I treat CAS (choice of treatment approach, methods for data collection, feedback provided, etc.) to report writing and advocacy for clients with CAS.

 

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?
Sue: I refer families to the Apraxia Kids website. I am a go-to resource on CAS as part of a network of private S-LPs that I belong to.

 

Apraxia Kids: What would you say to someone considering applying to boot camp next round?
Sue: If you are passionate about CAS and would like to specialize in this area, I would highly recommend it. In my opinion, it should be considered a requirement to work with children with CAS.

Congratulations to Sue Methé, M.Sc., S-LP(C), for graduating from the Apraxia Kids Intensive Training Institute (Apraxia Boot Camp)!

Sue Methé, M.Sc., S-LP(C) is a nationally and provincially certified Speech-Language Pathologist. She is a graduate of McGill University with a Bachelor of Arts (Honours in Linguistics) in 1991, a clinical Master of Science (applied) in 1995, and a Master of Science (research) in 1996. Her research was conducted in the area of morphological (grammar) development in children with developmental language disorders. Sue worked eleven years on multidisciplinary teams in pediatric rehabilitation where she specialized in the areas of emerging language, speech disorders, and language disorders. She also provided clinical supervision to students of Speech-Language Pathology. In 2006, she opened a private practice on the West Island of Montreal. Sue is Recognized by Apraxia Kids for Advanced Training and Expertise in Childhood Apraxia of Speech and is certified in the “It Takes Two to Talk® — The Hanen Program® for Parents of Children with Language.

 

Sue offers services in Beaconsfield, Quebec, Canada.

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

 

Apraxia Kids: What are the top 3 things you learned from this training experience?
Sue: 1) A thorough understanding of what CAS is.  2) How to confidently and thoroughly assess CAS and differentially diagnose it from other speech disorders.  3) How to confidently treat CAS.

 

Apraxia Kids: How did the boot camp experience change or expand your network of colleagues/friends?
Sue: From the journal club through to the end of boot camp, I had the opportunity to interact and learn from the top researchers and clinicians in the field of CAS. Although boot camp was virtual, the small group format with our mentor was a great way to get to know colleagues who live in relative close proximity geographically more personally. I really appreciated having input from the American boot camp leaders and fellow boot campers. I hope this can continue somehow in future boot camps.

 

Apraxia Kids: How have you implemented the knowledge you gained at boot camp?
Sue: In all aspects of my practice, I have implemented the knowledge gained, from how I assess CAS (the tools I use, and the framework for interpreting the data) to how I treat CAS (choice of treatment approach, methods for data collection, feedback provided, etc.) to report writing and advocacy for clients with CAS.

 

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?
Sue: I refer families to the Apraxia Kids website. I am a go-to resource on CAS as part of a network of private S-LPs that I belong to.

 

Apraxia Kids: What would you say to someone considering applying to boot camp next round?
Sue: If you are passionate about CAS and would like to specialize in this area, I would highly recommend it. In my opinion, it should be considered a requirement to work with children with CAS.



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