April 5, 2017 Part 2 (LIVE)
Time: 1:00 pm - 2:30 pm Eastern (90 minutes)
Presented by Celeste Roseberry-McKibbin, PhD
Click here to register for Part 2 -live or recorded (Look for "2017 Roseberry-McKibbin SAC Webinars...").
Click here to register for Part 1- recorded (Look for "2017 Roseberry-McKibbin SAC Webinars...").
You must register for Part 1 and Part 2 separately. Please note that you must have participated in Part 1 (either live or by viewing the recorded event) as a pre-requisite to taking Part 2.
SAC Members and Associates
Non-Members and Associates
$35 student associate
$40 student non-member
$110 member/associate group rate (3 or more)
$130 non-member group rate (3 or more)
Registering for the live webinar does not provide you access to the recorded presentation. If you would like to also view the recorded event, registration and payment is required.
Cancellation Policy: No refunds will be given after log-in information has been sent to participants (approx. 1 week prior to each webinar). For cancellation requests received prior to receiving log-in information, a $10 administration fee will apply to ALL refunds.
Intended audience: Speech-Language Pathologists, Audiologists, Students
This session pertains to: Pre-school aged children (0-5) and school-aged children (6-17)
Level: Intermediate (Assumes general familiarity with the literature and professional practice within the areas covered.)
The increasing number of children today who experience poverty and homelessness makes it imperative that school personnel meet their unique needs. Many times, these students display decreased language and executive functioning skills that are related to their low socioeconomic status (SES). They may have potential or actual language impairments. This webinar describes factors that impact these low-SES students, and details practical intervention strategies for increasing their oral and literate language as well as their executive functioning skills.
At the conclusion of this activity, participants will be able to:
- List general factors that impact the linguistic and academic achievement of students in poverty and homelessness.
- Explain the effects of poverty on low-income and homeless students’ oral and literate language development.
- Compare and contrast situational and generational poverty.
- Describe specific practical strategies for increasing the oral language skills of students in poverty and conditions of homelessness.
- Discuss specific practical strategies for increasing the written language skills of students in poverty and homelessness.
- Describe possible executive functioning deficits in students in poverty and homelessness and summarize strategies for remediation of these deficits.
This webinar is eligible for SAC CEEs (Category A).
Celeste Roseberry-McKibbin, PhD
Celeste Roseberry-McKibbin received her PhD from Northwestern University. She is a professor of speech pathology and audiology at California State University, Sacramento. Dr. Roseberry is also currently a part-time itinerant speech pathologist in San Juan Unified School District where she provides direct services to students from preschool through high school. She has worked in educational and medical settings with a wide variety of clients ranging from preschoolers through to geriatric patients. She serves homeless persons in her community through direct work on the streets.
Dr. Roseberry’s primary research interests are in the areas of assessment and treatment of culturally and linguistically diverse students with communication disorders as well as service delivery to students from low-income backgrounds. She has over 70 publications, including 15 books, and has made over 300 presentations at the local, state, national, and international levels. Dr. Roseberry is a Fellow of ASHA, and winner of ASHA’s Certificate of Recognition for Special Contributions in Multicultural Affairs. She received the national presidential Daily Point of Light Award for her volunteer work in building literacy skills of children in poverty. She lived in the Philippines as the daughter of Baptist missionaries from age six to age 17.
Accessing the Webinar
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