Work With Me

Hi! I’m so excited you are interested in working with me!

Why should you work with Heather’s Speech Therapy?

Heather’s Speech Therapy is an established website and blog and has consistently continued to grow into a vibrant, online community for Speech-Language Pathologists, Speech Language Pathologist Assistants, teachers, parents, and other educators.  We have an average of 50% committed, returning readers and 66%+ new readers coming to the blog each month! We also have a fast- growing social media community as well as email subscribers.

I really love reviewing and promoting products that I believe in and that are amazing.

Please contact me so we can talk about how we can work together!

I am passionate about making campaigns that my readers connect with, find engaging, and that will be just as excited about as I am while also giving your brand excellent attention and promoting it in a way that you are also excited about!

Options for sponsorship:


Regular Month – $350

Check out what you get as a Heather’s Speech Therapy VIP Super-Partner!

My VIP blog sponsors get my full attention and all of my skill in promoting your brand and your products!

The monthly sponsorship VIP package includes:

  • an initial blog post review and an updated review if sponsorships last more than three consecutive months,
  • a live broadcast review on Facebook Live,
  • one e-blast,
  • prime ad space at the primary sidebar (350×350 ad),
  • a banner above and below the content on every page,
  • plus several social media shares and “shout-outs” throughout the month.



  • Blog review* + live review on Facebook Live* + giveaway  – $250
  • Instagram or Facebook giveaway* – $75
  • Advertise on primary sidebar 350×350 + 4 links share (1/week) and shout-outs on social media – $100/month
  • Advertise above the content 728×90 + 4 links share (1/week) and shout-outs on social media – $200/month

*Product required.

I look forward to working with you!


17 thoughts on “Work With Me”

  1. hi mam,
    i have a female patient of 7 years old mild autism. can u suggest me any activity to teach her when,how and what type of questions.

  2. Heather,
    I’ve searched extensively for ways to help a 9 year old student who presents with the following: multiple artic. errors: ( /s/, /sh/ /z/, /r/, /th/ /l/ as well as /r/ and /l/ blends) along with sound sequencing difficulties, syllable deletion and reduction as well as sound discrimination problems. He reads on the 1st grade level. While those problems are fairly straightforward as to therapy approaches, he has an inability to say short /a/ sounds as in man, land, pan, etc. Instead he substitutes a long /a/ sound as in lame/land, mane/man, pain/pan. I’ve tried traditional approaches, minimal pairs, placement cues, etc…..he just can’t say short /a/. I’m stumped as to what to try next. I even considered CAS as a possibility. Please help.
    Thank you

    1. Hi Linda!
      That is really interesting and I’m sure frustrating! I definitely think there are auditory processing and even possibly dyslexia red flags all over this case as I read it. I’m sure he is in a reading program or a resource program for his reading. Have you ever tried Lindamood Bell’s LiPS program? It is awesome. I use it for my kids with articulation/phonological disorders, dyslexia, and auditory processing issues. It will target the articulation through using more tactile, kinesthetic cues and sound descriptions. Kids learn to see the differences in vowels because of where they “feel” their tongue and see/feel their lips when producing that particular vowel sound. For example, the short /a/ sound is called a “smile” vowel because of the shape of the lips. It is also a “front stairs” vowel because the tongue is in a more forward position in the mouth. They learn these vowel features through contrasting them with all the other vowels. If you decide to order the LiPS program, it really does give you a researched, evidence based method for helping kids who are struggling not only with articulation but with these other areas. Kids with dyslexia also need the letter symbol incorporated into articulation therapy. I also just participated in a webinar on CAPD and the part of the brain involved in CAPD is also the part of the brain that is involved in auditory processing – the title was “disorders of the auditory brain,” and of course, dyslexia was linked to those disorders as well. I’m not sure what the answer is here, but I do think it might be worth a try to use the LiPS strategies.
      I also agree with you about CAS and think there is a component of that too, especially because of the difficulties with sequencing, etc. LiPS might also be beneficial for this because it helps them sequence sounds (starting at the syllable level) using colored squares and visuals before even introducing the letters symbols!
      Please let me know how he is doing and what you have found that is working!
      All the best to you and thank you so much for writing me!

  3. Hi! Several of the speech therapy workers in our school really like your site, especially the worksheets. Unfortunately our firewall had been blocking your site since December 2014, saying your site is infected with malware. Please fix it, we miss you!!

    1. Oh no! Okay thank you! I’m on it! I miss you all too! I’m so sorry! Thank you for telling me! I’m not the best at all this website stuff!
      All the best!

  4. I like your Progress Notes. What does S.O.A.P. stand for? I don’t see a key. I have my guesses but wondered what you intended. Thx.

  5. Hi Heather,

    I was searching for initial /s/ sheets when your site popped up! Spooky! Just wanted to let you know you have a cluster on there in ‘swing’ whereas all the others are just initial /s/. Thanks for the great resources!

  6. Hi Heather. Lovely site – thank you so much.

    May I ask if you know if any of the Speech Buddy instruments (/r/ in particular) are available in South Africa or if it can only be ordered from overseas?

    It looks fantastic and I’d love to obtain one for my son.

    I’ve loved your articles!

    Many thanks
    South Africa, Gauteng

    1. Hi Charmaine!
      Great to hear from you! I am a big fan of speech buddies! I am not sure if you can buy them overseas, but I’m sure they will ship them to you. Just might take a while! You should contact them and inquire. Here is their website!

      All the best!

  7. Hi Heather,
    Thank you so much for this website!! My mother has just recently became a stroke victim and your worksheets have helped ua ao much when she is not in therapy. You are a blessing to our family. Thanks again!


    1. Patricia! Oh I hope your mother is doing better. I’m so sorry to hear she suffered a stroke, but happy that the worksheets are helping her regain her speech and language. God bless you as you lovingly help your mother recover.
      Lots of Love,

  8. Heather…this blog is WONDERFUL! You have put so much of your time into creating this and I think it’s a great resource for parents and professionals. Great job!

  9. I recently found your blog and think it is great. I was attempting to print the free worksheets for /z/. I was able to get to the initial and medial sheets; however the final position sheet says that the page is not found. I just thought I would let you know in case you were able to fix it.

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