About this Event
Being well organized can help our children to succeed at home, school, and eventually in the workplace. It can help to offset the increased risk for academic struggle that may be related to early problems with speech and language skills. These skills can be taught from a young age continuing to be useful into adulthood. Does your preschooler have age-appropriate problem-solving skills? Does your elementary student or teen lose track of assignments, have trouble starting or finishing school work, or lose it before it gets to the teacher? Do they lose track of time or misjudge how much time a project will take to complete? In this session, learn about executive function skills and how you can help your child learn to be better at planning, initiating, and finishing tasks. At the end of this Webinar, participants will be able to:
- Identify what executive function skills are and how they relate to self-regulation.
- List organizational strategies that contribute to success in school and at work.
- Describe how organizational skills can be taught.
Register here for this webinar. Registration closes at midnight on Friday, April 19, 2013 US/EDT. (Note: This webinar is also offered on Tuesday, April 23, 2013 at 7:00 pm. Click here to be taken to the event page for that day.)
Links & Information
This is a “LIVE” webinar, meaning the speaker will be presenting the information in “real time” at the times listed. This is not a recorded webinar. Log-in information will be emailed to participants two times prior to the webinar time. It is the responsibility of participants to know what time to log-in given their own time zone. Participants should look for an e-mail from Education Director, Kathy Hennessy, in order to receive specific log-in instructions. Do not wait until a few minutes before the webinar to look for this information! If you cannot find it in your e-mail inbox, check your spam file. Please add email@example.com to your e-mail contacts or address book so that the e-mail with log-in instructions does not go to your spam file. You will need to test your computer to assure it has system requirements for the webinar. Do not wait until moments before the webinar in order to test your computer’s system with the webinar software. Being prepared will lead to a better learning opportunity!
For more information about this webinar, check our FAQ for CASANA Webinar page.
Register for this webinar. Registration closes at midnight on Friday, April 19, 2013 US/EDT
Regular Registration: $35.00 per person (1.5 hours of instruction from 1 session; no CEU’s)
Professional Registration: $50.00 per person (1.5 hours of instruction from 1 session; ASHA CEU’s)
|This course is offered for .15 ASHA CEUs (Intermediate level, Professional area)|
[CASANA charges an additional fee of $15.00 for those professionals who want CASANA to process and submit continuing education information to ASHA. The additional fee is retained by CASANA and is not an ASHA fee. Also, please note that professionals must obtain an 80% on the final assessment to be eligible for CEU’s.]
10:00 – 10:15 AM – Introduction to Executive Function Skills and Self-Regulation
10:15 – 10:35 AM – Specific problems for children with CAS with regard to Executive Function and Self-Regulation
10:35 – 10:50 AM – Evaluation and intervention for Executive Function and Self-Regulation
10:50 – 11:10 AM – Specific strategies and resources
11:10 – 11:30 AM – Question and Answer
Please contact Kathy Hennessy at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ruth Stoeckel, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Ruth Stoeckel, Ph.D, CCC-SLP, from Rochester, Minnesota, is a clinical speech-language pathologist at Mayo Clinic. She has presented nationally and internationally on topics including childhood apraxia of speech (CAS) and related problems. Dr. Stoeckel is on the professional advisory board of the Childhood Apraxia of Speech Association of North America (CASANA).
Ruth Stoeckel, PhD, CCC-SLP, is a clinical speech-language pathologist at Mayo Clinic in Rochester, MN.
Disclosure: Dr. Stoeckel is a member of the Professional Advisory Board of the Childhood Apraxia of Speech Association of North America. She receives no compensation as a member of CASANA’s Professional Advisory Board. Dr. Stoeckel receives ongoing compensation for her participation in the production of the CASANA DVD “Early Speech-Language Issues and Late Literacy; Will Slow to Talk Mean Slow to Read?” Dr. Stoeckel also receives compensation for the development of the CASANA Intensive Training Institute curriculum, as well as her participation in the training as faculty member. There are no other relevant financial or non-financial relationships to disclose.