Myths and Half-Truths – Setting the record straight about Cued Speech – Written by Anne Worsfold and Cate Calder of the CSAUK, for publication the Magazine of BATOD in March 2016.
Cued Speech – research and evidence 40 years on – An article written by Anne Worsfold of the Cued Speech Association UK on the progression of CS research since its introduction to UK four decades ago. This article was published by BATOD in September 2015.
Cued Speech – Advantages for literacy – Anne Worsfold article published in BATOD Magazine in March 2014.
Letter to the Editor – Executive Director Anne Worsfold writes a response to an article in the BATOD Magazine, giving her opinion and the backup of research to a previously published piece. This letter was published in August 2012.
Seeing the Sound – Nicholas Orpin, BATOD Magazine, May 2012.
Complete Bilingualism – How full access to both British Sign Language (BSL) and English could be achieved. Written in March 2012 by the Cued Speech Association UK.
Access to Fluent Language – an article by Anne Worsfold for BATOD Magazine, March 2012.
The Advantages of Cued Speech – by Anne Worsfold, Executive Director of the CSAUK, and published in the BATOD Magazine in May 2011.
Teachers Assistants and Support – an article about the roll of classroom assistants in deaf education written by Cued Speech user, Nicholas Orpin, father of a deaf daughter. This was published in BATOD Magazine in December 2010.
The Phoneme Machine – BATOD Magazine article by Chris Griffifths, published in the January 2009 edition.
Access to Phonics and Literacy – First published in the Magazine of the British Association of Teachers of the Deaf (BATOD) in 2009. Over the years Teachers of the Deaf have tried to give their pupils full literacy – but with varied success. What do children need in order to become literate?
Language and literacy through Cued Speech – This article was originally written for the CICS (Cochlear Implanted Children’s Support) Group newsletter, March, 2008 issue.
Talk to your baby leaflet – A new resource published in January 2008: Talk To Your Baby – For parents and carers of children who are deaf. This leaflet has been jointly produced by the Cued Speech Association and the The National Literacy Trust (NLT) , an independent charity that works to change lives through literacy. It was created as part of NLT’s Talk To Your Baby campaign, which aims to encourage parents and carers to talk more to children from birth to three.
Cued Speech in Manchester Schools – An article written for the BAToD Magazine following a workshop about Cued Speech at the BAToD Conference on the 8th March 2008. Written by Teachers of the Deaf Tina Kirwin and Alison Paton.
Developing language – Will Collinson’s mother Sarah details his transition from profoundly deaf baby to confident seven-year old, with the same advantages and opportunities of other children of his age. By sheer determination and hard work, Will and his parents have ensured that his language development has progressed from BSL to Cued Speech to spoken English, full literacy and now to bilingualism (in English and BSL). Published in BAToD Magazine May 2007.
Report by Cate Calder and Gill Banham – The use of Cued Speech and synthetic phonics to support literacy skills at the ‘Exeter Royal Academy for Deaf Education’ (ERADE)
Literacy, Synthetic Phonics and Cued Speech – An article by Anne Worsfold, Executive Director, Cued Speech Association UK. She highlights the fact that, unlike most deaf children, those brought up with Cued Speech are just as able to benefit from synthetic phonics as hearing children. But what is synthetic phonics? And how can it be used with deaf children? This article explains how Cued Speech can help and also gives an update of work with students and teachers at the Exeter Royal Academy for Deaf Education (ERADE). Published in our Winter 2007 Newsletter.
Bilingualism – two different models – Anne Worsfold, Executive Director, Cued Speech Association UK. ‘Few can argue with the aims of sign bilingualism. What better than to have a deaf young person leaving the education system fully fluent in BSL and English? But how can this be achieved?’ Published in BAToD Magazine March 2006.
Inclusion facilitated by visual access to spoken English – Anne Worsfold, Executive Director, Cued Speech Association UK describes some of the many advantages to accessing education through a Cued Speech Transliterator. Because it gives complete and unambiguous access to spoken English, deaf children brought up with Cued Speech have English language development which echoes that of hearing children. They achieve reading scores which equal hearing children and can develop an internal phonological model of spoken language, including good rhyming skills, which enables them to learn to read using the same techniques as hearing children. In addition, case studies suggest that Cued Speech is a great help with speech and enables deaf children familiar with it to more easily lipread those who do not cue. Published in BAToD Magazine January 2006.
Cued Speech for hearing children with language disorders – ‘Cueing with language disordered children – 15 years on.’ An article by Ann Clarke, Speech and Language Therapist, Thornfield House School, Belfast. Published in our Autumn 2005 Newsletter.
Complete access to spoken language – Anne Worsfold explains about the value of cued speech and how it helped her sons with early access to language. Published in BAToD magazine September 2005.
The Importance of Thinking Words – ‘This paper is based on a single, simple assertion. Only if in face-to-face communication, as a result of that communication, a child consistently thinks English words, will that child learn English rapidly and efficiently. This is true whether the child has an auditory deficit or not.’ Dr. R. Orin Cornett, October 8, 1993.
Cued Speech, cochlear implants and astonishing literacy levels – A parent’s story of a profoundly deaf three year old.