Learning Resources Talk Block Set of 5
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- Free up more wall and bulletin board space by storing materials on metal filing cabinets and other magnetic surfaces
- Great for hanging pocket charts, flipbooks, decorations, hall passes, and more
- Set of 4 bright colors: red, blue, green, and yellow
- Measure 1 ½” in diameter
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CHOKING HAZARD -- Small parts. Not for children under 3 yrs.
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Talk Block;Recordable, multi-sensory block reaches beyond simple listening and speaking practice (auditory) to also include visual reinforcement. Just insert a card or photo, and press down to record and replay up to 30 seconds of sound. Flip the switch to lock content. Versatile, cross-curricular resource for reinforcing skills, assessing and even conveying activity instructions for centers. Ideal for practicing the alphabet, phonics, sight words, mental math, vocabulary, short read alouds and more. Great augmentative communication tool for non-verbal students. Place on a table or mount on a wall/bulletin board. Five vibrant colors. Each measures 3 3/10 x 3 3/10 x 1 Inches and runs on 3 AAA batteries (not included). Grades PreK+;LER 4412 Set of 5 $69.99;Call Out:;Use with our Alphabet & Vocabulary Photo Cards (LER 6080–6082) on page __.
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I bought this back when these block were selling for 47. When I saw you first had raised the price I was rather annoyed. It was a good product for $47, but I was disappointed to see the price jumped like that. Please don't tell me you guys did it because of the special education niche. It doesn't make sense to raise the price of a product because people found an original the manaufacturer didn't fosee. It's a little disheartening to see how expensive special education products are in comparison to general education products. I can understand a niche market, but is there a niche markup? At least now you guys seems to be going back down again.
To add context, our usage is like this: we set them to single word needs/requests for our son. We have one that says "more," one that says "water," one that says "outside," one that says "video," etc. These are my son's most frequent requests, and we have each talk block placed near where the request tends to be made ("water" next to the refrigerator, "outside" next to the door, "video" next to our computer etc). As I said, we leave them on all the time so that we don't lose the recording. When he needs one of those things he goes and pushes his button. He uses them all purposefully, but only needs them a few times a day each. For this type of usage, the batteries are doing us just fine, and I'd highly recommend these. The whole surface pushes, so it's easy for him to successfully push the button. It's great to see the empowerment he feels when he can express his needs/wants. It has also been a good stepping stone to high tech AAC. We recently purchased and iPad and AAC app for him. Since the concept of pushing a button for a word is already something he understands from the Talk Blocks, I think it makes the transition easier.