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Perspective Taking

Match each scenario with the corresponding feelings & thoughts

How to Disagree with a Friend

We all have different opinions, so it’s okay to have disagreements with our friends. When this happens, remember to show respect to your friends and try to disagree indirectly.

[SLP] Making Eye Contact

Making eye contact with others when we are speaking to them is very important. When we make eye contact,
we show others that we’re listening and give them clues that show how we’re feeling. When we look at
others, we can see how they are feeling too.

Facial Expressions

Your facial expression can tell other people how you feel. The eyes, eyebrows, and mouth are the biggest clues that tell how someone feels.


Learning to STOP and THINK before you GO. Match the WHAT IF to the BEST ACTION.

Size of Problem, Size of Reaction

Match the size of the problem with an equal or small size of reaction.

Self-Control Solutions

Everyone gets upset sometimes. It is important to know how to act and solve the problem when you are upset, frustrated, or angry.

Supporting Peers with White Lies

Sometimes we tell little or “white” lies to our friends and family so we don’t hurt their feelings. After each scenario, come up with a response that wouldn’t hurt their feelings.

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Figurative Language Matching

Read each example of figurative language and decided which type it is. Review terms if need be: simile, hyperbole, metaphor, alliteration, idiom.


A compromise is when two or more people come to an agreement or settle an argument. Read each scenario and come up with a compromise to solve each situation.

Think Before You Speak: Communication Skills for Scholars

Scholars will determine whether a statement is appropriate or inappropriate to say to someone. How would you feel if spoken to rudely, argumentatively, or disrespectfully?

Initial and Final G Sound

Decide when you hear the “G” sound. Does it come at the beginning or end of the word?

Gliding Minimal Pairs L & W

This worksheet targets gliding of initial “W” and “L”. Students practice sound production by saying each word and auditory discrimination by sorting the words after listening.

Staying on Topic

Staying on topic during a conversation is important. If we switch to a new topic, we can make others confused. Let’s figure out what we could say to stay on topic.

Acting Like You’re Interested

When we talk to our friends, it may be a topic that we are not interested in. A good friend still acts like they’re interested in others’ interests or topics, even if they aren’t.

Listening in Class

When our teacher is talking, we should always listen. If we don’t listen, we could miss important directions or information. Fill in the blank with ways to be a good listener.

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Asking for Permission

It’s important to always ask a teacher for permission to do or use something in your class before you do it. Match the choices below.

Answering Questions in Class

When we want to participate or ask questions in class there are a few social rules to follow. If we forget to use these rules, we could make our teacher and friends feel annoyed.

Blurting in Class

Blurting means talking or shouting out when we shouldn’t. If we blurt out, others could have negative thoughts about us. Fill in ways to participate in class without blurting out.

fill in the blank
[SLP] Following Directions in School

We are given directions throughout the day at school. Following directions is important for our learning. If we don’t listen or don’t understand, we may not be able to do our work.

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Disclaimer: The worksheets listed here are a compilation of material created by Everyday Speech LLC and the community of Everyday Speech LLC users. Everyday Speech LLC does not take ownership or accept responsibility for the material seen here, as the content is not within our control. Everyday Speech LLC does not promote or endorse any of the concepts within these worksheets. All teaching materials are intended to be used by a licensed Speech-Language Pathologist and are not meant to diagnose or treat any disorders. Materials provided by Everyday Speech LLC are in no way meant to replace a licensed Speech-Language Pathologist.

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