Now available in Kindle ebook format
ANIMAL SIGNS (Set 1) PETS, FARM and COUNTRYSIDE: British Sign Language
37 signs and pictures in flashcard format with written descriptions, one animal per page, clear and simple.
A handy mobile reference for kindle, tablet or smart phone, (also Mac and PCs) using the free Kindle reader apps. With built-in functions you can make notes, highlight a word to link to dictionary, Wikipedia and even translation.
For optimum viewing, use device in landscape orientation.
Includes: Basic Handshape Key and Fingerspelling Alphabet.
Signs for: animal, badger, bird, budgie, cat, chicken, cow, deer, dog, donkey, duck, fish, fox, frog, goat, goose, guinea pig, hamster, hare, hedgehog, horse, lizard, mouse, owl, parrot, pig, rabbit, sheep, snake, squirrel, swan, tortoise, turkey.
Ideal for families and learners with
" Down Syndrome
" Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)
" Learning disability
" Additional speech, language and communication needs
" English as a second language
" And to benefit childrens development through Baby Signing
Recent research in the UK by the National Literacy Trust and Pearson shows that tablets and touch-screen technology are an important way to engage new readers from key groups of young children where literacy is a concern and can be more effective in engaging children aged 3 to 5 with reading than books.
Great care has been taken in developing the sign graphics and pictures to give meaningful representation in a simplistic and minimalist way without added distractions. The faces of the characters have appeal to all ages.
Within the field of Special Educational Needs (SEN) the use of BSL signs to support spoken language, known as Sign Supported English (SSE), is now widely accepted.
There is also growing support for the use of sign language with all children, from babies onwards, because the visual and kinaesthetic elements can offer alternative channels for language and communication development that can greatly benefit learners.
This application is designed to include all who sign.
Some signs have more than one version and the commonly used variations are
included but, as with learning any language, the best way to learn is by face to face contact.
The Lets Sign resources are designed to support this see www.DeafBooks.co.uk