Short Videos for Speech Therapy (2022)

I love to use short videos in speech therapy sessions to spark discussion and increase engagement. Often these videos are wordless or have minimal dialogue, which allows the students to make inferences, predictions, and use descriptive language.

Before we get to the list. I want to familiarize you with three helpful resources to bring these videos to the next level.

Safe Youtube

If you are worried about inappropriate advertisements popping up or the video ending and automatically playing something inappropriate next, paste the YouTube link into and it will generate a safe version of the video hosted off of YouTube, so you do not have to worry about students seeing advertisements or content that you have not approved.


Edpuzzle allows you to add strategic pauses in videos with built in question prompts. You can also trim videos to remove content inappropriate or irrelevant to your students. I have included an example I made below. You can sign up for a free account to make twenty of your own videos, but you also get unlimited access to tons of videos made by other educators.

Any Video/Article Visual Organizers for Describing and Critical Thinking

Short Videos for Speech Therapy (1)

No time to prep? I feel ya! I have this no-print visual organizer Boom Card Deck bookmarked on my iPad for quick, engaging, language rich sessions. It includes visual organizers for describing using attributes, describing using key info, compare/contrast, sorting important vs. unimportant details, story retell, summarizing fiction stories, summarizing non-fiction stories, and inferencing.

Check it out here.

List of Short Videos for Speech Therapy

This is a growing list of animated shorts available on YouTube. I have tried to organize the videos by theme for easy planning. The title of the video is a direct link to the video. These links are subject to change, please preview content before sharing it with your students. It is your responsibility to ensure appropriateness of the content for your students.


Preheated: A boy decides to make a birthday cake for his eccentric scientist father, but accidentally spills one of his dad’s experiments and ends up with super hot hands! Use this video to target predicting, sequencing, inferencing, describing, and summarizing.


Automne: This animated reimagines the changing of the seasons by creating seasonal characters, who paint their season on to a scale model of the Earth when it is their turn. Great for working on comparing and describing the different seasons.

(Video) Kindness & Joy (Short Animated Video)

Geri’s Game Pixar Short: Geri is enjoying a competitive game of chess in the park…against himself. Great for inferencing, describing, and identifying emotions.

Autumn Leaves: Cute, super short film about a little boy enjoying the leaves in the fall! Great for sparking discussion about fall and making simple predictions!

Autumn Squirrel: Silly video about a squirrel trying to keep the Autumn chill out of his tree house. Great for discussing problem solving and cause/effect.

Back to School

Clocky: Cute story of a little alarm clock getting ready to ring for the first time. Great for perspective taking, describing, and problem solving.

Afternoon Class: A boy fights the urge to fall asleep during a boring afternoon class. The video features excellent imagery for using figurative language! Also great for perspective taking and cause/effect.

Acceptance & Friendship

Alike: This is a beautiful animated short with the message that it is okay to be different from others! Great for working on describing, cause/effect, perspective taking, summarizing, and predicting!

Invisible Animated Short: Two chameleons are lonely at a school dance. One chameleon wants to ask the other to dance, but he is too nervous and every time he tries something goes wrong. Great for working on summarizing narrative events, perspective taking, identifying emotions, inferencing, and problem solving.

Snack Attack: This video is awesome for working on many different social skills! The older lady in this story has the wrong perspective and she completely over reacts! Awesome for working on perspective taking, prediction, describing, cause/effect, personal space, summarizing!


Hair Love: This is a beautiful, heart-warming story about perseverance! Great for working on describing, predicting, perspective taking, and problem solving.

One Small Step: Luna Chu wants to be an astronaut more than anything! Follow along on her journey from childhood to the moon! Great for perspective taking, predicting, describing.

Content Warning: Luna’s father passes away during the story. She comes home to find his can left on the floor and the lights off in the house. Then, the animator shows her at his grave and destroying her bedroom in grief. The loss of her father renews her desire to work hard to become an astronaut.

Scarlett: Scarlett is a young girl with an amputated leg and a lot of perseverance! Great for working on perspective taking, summarizing, and describing!

(Video) Snack Attack

Pip: Pip is ready to become a guide dog for the visually impaired, but the training is much harder than expected. Nevertheless, Pip perseveres and becomes a true hero. Perfect for targeting describing, compare/contrast, summarizing, and problem solving.


Lucas the Spider Animated Shorts : Lucas is an adorable Spider and everything is new and exciting to him!

Simon’s Cat in Spooky Tales: Simon’s Cat videos are terrific for inferencing and summarizing!


Simon’s Sister’s Dog in Fed Up : This one will get your student’s laughing as this poor hungry dog gets himself into a predicament. Great for inferencing and summarizing. Target figurative language with the title as well.

Simon’s Cat in Festive Feast & Other Cat Capers:

Mr. Indifferent: Great for discussing empathy, cause-effect, character development, and summarizing.

Coin Operated: This one is very silly. Target describing, problem solving, cause/effect, and summarizing using this video.

Kid President’s 25 Reasons to Be Thankful: This video is a helpful example for students as they try to brainstorm their own gratitude list.

Salt: This is my favorite Thanksgiving video. It is perfect for targeting cause/effect, sequencing, describing, perspective taking, summarizing, & predicting.


Under the Winter Sun: Two snowman have a fun snow day until the sun begins to rise. Great for predicting, describing, cause/effect, and summarizing.

Hey Deer: Ever wonder what it would be like to live inside of a snowglobe? This short answers that question. Great for predicting, inferencing, and summarizing.


The Present: A young amputee receives a puppy with three legs from his mom. This video shows the boy going from displaced frustration and anger toward the dog to care and compassion. It is a good conversation starter regarding empathy and perspective taking. USe this video to target summarizing, describing, and inferencing.

(Video) First Sentences for Toddlers | Learn to Talk | Toddler Speech Delay | Speech Practice Video English

Downtown: Cute animated short about a town that has lost all of its color and a little house that brings the spirit of christmas. Use to describe, compare/contrast, predict, infer, and summarize.

A Shorter Letter: Cute video that helps kids understand you do not always get the toys you want for Christmas. Good for sparking discussions about describing, compare/contrast, and summarizing.


Here’s the Plan: This video is definitely for a more mature student group. It references divorce and includes a scene where one of the character accidentally gets a bloody nose. This video is good for discussing cause-effect, compare/contrast, and inferencing.

Preheated: A boy decides to make a birthday cake for his eccentric scientist father, but accidentally spills one of his dad’s experiments and ends up with super hot hands! Use this video to target predicting, sequencing, inferencing, describing, and summarizing.

Salt: This is my favorite Thanksgiving video. It is perfect for targeting cause/effect, sequencing, describing, perspective taking, summarizing, & predicting.


Petals Animated Short: This is the story of two young humanized animals with different levels of respect for the environment. Highlights the impact people can have on the environment. Great for inferencing, making predictions, identifying cause & effect, compare/contrast, describing, and summarizing.

Sweet Cocoon Animated Short: A very chubby caterpillar cannot fit into his cocoon. A few of his buddies help him out. Great for working on summarizing narrative events, identifying cause & effect, problem solving, and inferencing.

The Spark & The Time Shop: These Chik-fil-a commercials are adorable! They help children see the true meaning of christmas and are great for inferencing, predicting, and summarizing. Time shop includes some funny figurative language examples.

The Gift: A boy asks Santa for an elf and the elf is afraid of being someone’s toy. This little video is fun and festive, and great for targeting describing, compare/contrast, perspective taking, and summarizing.


Watermelon a Cautionary Tale: A boy imagines what if you really do turn into a watermelon when you eat the watermelon seeds. Great for discussing figures of speech (i.e., do you really become a watermelon? No. You may just get a stomach ache.)

Content Warning: Some of the imagery of becoming a watermelon may be scary for some students.

Beach/ Ocean

Piper Pixar Animated Short: Adorable animation of a baby sandpiper adventuring out of his nest to get his own food. Great for describing, summarizing, and problem solving.

(Video) Speech Practice Video for Toddlers and Babies - Speech Delay Toddler - Learn To Talk Videos

Trouble in Paradise: This crab does not know what a coconut is and he wants it far away from his home! Great for inferencing and describing.

Bottle Animated Short: Cute wordless story of a sandman and a snowman who communicate by sending things back and forth in a bottle over the ocean. Great for working on describing and compare/contrast.

The Legend of the Crab Phare: I love this sweet video. The Legendary Crab Phare likes to collect ships as they pass by. As he gets older it is harder for him to move, so he becomes sedentary causing him to appear as an island in the middle of the ocean. Eventually, a society forms on top of him until one day he molts and begins again. So many inferencing opportunities. Great for working on describing, inferencing, and summarizing.

Taking the Plunge Animated Short: Cute video about a nervous guy, who accidentally drops his engagement ring into the ocean just before he took the plunge to propose causing him to actually take the plunge to find the ring. Great for working on non-literal language, inferencing, describing, summarizing, and problem solving.


Roughin’ It Mickey Mouse Short: Mickey, Goofy, and Donald go camping, but they have very different ideas of what roughing it means. Great for working on compare/contrast, describing, identifying cause/effect, and summarizing.

Content Warning: Mickey references being in nature’s bosom in the first ten seconds. I personally just start the video after to avoid teaching this particular vocabulary word. Also, Mickey is attacked by forest animals very time, so may view the tussle as violent.

Zoo Animals

Rollin’ Wild Animated Short: What if jungle animals were like blown up balloons? Very entertaining. Great for working on predicting, identifying cause & effect and problem solving.

Catch it! Animated Short: The meerkat’s sacred fruit is stolen by a vulture! How will the meerkat’s get it back? Great for working on inferencing, predicting, problem solving, and summarizing.

We Love Animals Animated Short: A trip to the zoo shown from the perspective of the animals inside their small enclosures. Very sad and will spark big discussions about animal care. Great for working on inferencing and summarizing.

Safari, So Good Mickey Mouse Short: Mickey and Minnie are left behind by their tour bus in the wild, but they make the most of enjoying the plains and the animals. Great for working on summarizing, inferencing, describing, understanding indirect language, and identifying cause & effect.

Thanks for reading!


What can I do at home for speech therapy? ›

Speech Therapy Games for Preschoolers
  • Hopscotch Word Fun. Draw a hopscotch on the sidewalk or driveway and write target words in each box. ...
  • I Spy. ...
  • The Alphabet Game. ...
  • Bury Objects or Picture Cards. ...
  • Word Search. ...
  • Hide-and-Seek with Words. ...
  • Articulation Station App.

How do speech therapists use videos? ›

Wordless videos are especially great for identifying and discussing emotions. Pause the video at appropriate times and discuss what can be learned from the body language and facial expressions exhibited. After the emotion is identified, discuss: Why are they feeling this way?

How can I practice my speech at home? ›

Make a list of words with your speech sound(s) ❑ Make a list of foods with your speech sound(s) ❑ Draw a picture of 5 items with your speech sound(s) ❑ Write a silly story with your speech sound(s) ❑ Make a list of animals with your speech sound(s) ❑ Pick a word with your speech sound.

Can I do speech therapy myself? ›

At-home speech therapy can be especially helpful for kids who aren't easily frustrated and who have only mild delays or articulation errors, said Massachusetts-based pediatric speech therapist Alyssa Gusenoff. More serious problems, like speech regressions, should be brought up with a licensed speech therapist.

What is the fastest way to cure a speech? ›

Put your hand on your belly and take a deep breath. Your full lungs should make your belly move out a bit. (It's called belly breathing, but your not really breathing into your belly.) Practice feeling your breathing as you speak and then, for practice, make good deep slow breathing a priority as you speak.

What are some speech therapy techniques? ›

Speech therapy techniques for adults
  • Tongue exercises. Stick your tongue out, hold for two seconds, then bring it back in. ...
  • Smiling. Simply smiling in front of a mirror can help improve motor skills. ...
  • Puckering your lips. Try puckering your lips, then relaxing. ...
  • Reading out loud. ...
  • Playing word games.
3 Feb 2022

What activities do speech therapists do? ›

Speech-language pathologists (SLPs) work to prevent, assess, diagnose, and treat speech, language, social communication, cognitive-communication, and swallowing disorders in children and adults.

At what age is speech considered delayed? ›

The physician should be concerned if the child is not babbling by the age of 12 to 15 months, not comprehending simple commands by the age of 18 months, not talking by two years of age, not making sentences by three years of age, or is having difficulty telling a simple story by four to five years of age.

What activities help with speech delay? ›

Exercises for speech delays in toddlers
  • Read to them. One way to help your toddler with a speech delay is to read to them every day, as often as you can. ...
  • Speak with them. ...
  • Encourage singing. ...
  • Model self-talk. ...
  • Use drinking straws.
24 Feb 2022

What helps with speech delay? ›

How Can Parents Help?
  1. Focus on communication. Talk with your baby, sing, and encourage imitation of sounds and gestures.
  2. Read to your child. Start reading when your child is a baby. ...
  3. Use everyday situations. To build on your child's speech and language, talk your way through the day.

How do you stimulate a speech? ›

Activities to Encourage Speech and Language Development
  1. Say sound like "ma," "da," and "ba." Try to get your baby to say them back to you.
  2. Look at your baby when he makes sounds. ...
  3. Respond when your baby laughs or makes faces. ...
  4. Teach your baby to do what you do, like clapping your hands and playing peek-a-boo.

Can parents cause speech delay? ›

Delays can also be caused by neglect, abuse, or an event or circumstance that was really disruptive to development. These are atypical scenarios though that we rarely encounter. For the average parent doing their best, you can rest assured that your child's speech or language delay is definitely not your fault.

How long should you do speech therapy? ›

Treatment can take a few weeks, a few months, or a few years. If you have speech problem, the best advice is to practice, practice, practice. Find time to work on the skills the therapist has shown you.

How much should a 3 year old talk? ›

By age 3, a toddler's vocabulary usually is more than 200 words. Kids can string together 2- or 3-word sentences. They can talk with you in a conversation that has at least 2 back-and-forth exchanges. Other people can understand your toddler most of the time.

What are 3 ways to relieve speech anxiety? ›

These steps may help:
  1. Know your topic. ...
  2. Get organized. ...
  3. Practice, and then practice some more. ...
  4. Challenge specific worries. ...
  5. Visualize your success. ...
  6. Do some deep breathing. ...
  7. Focus on your material, not on your audience. ...
  8. Don't fear a moment of silence.

Do speech disorders go away? ›

Some speech disorders may simply go away. Others can improve with speech therapy. Treatment varies and depends on the type of disorder. In speech therapy, a professional therapist will guide you through exercises that work to strengthen the muscles in your face and throat.

Which is a trick to reduce speech anxiety? ›

Challenge negative thinking–make 3 x 5 cards of positive thoughts or have friends write out inspirational thoughts for you. Expect positive reactions–expect success! Know the room–if unfamiliar, visit your speaking space before you talk. Employ aerobic exercise strategies–daily aerobic exercise can cut anxiety by 50%.

What are the 5 speech styles? ›

According to Joos (1976), speech style is divided into five forms. They are frozen style, formal style, consultative style, casual style and intimate style. It means that people have five options of styles when they want to communicate with other people.

What are drills in speech therapy? ›

At one extreme is drill therapy, in which production of the target is in response to some specific stimulus. At the other extreme are conversational activities in which use of the target behavior arises naturally as it is needed to communi- cate.

How do you teach the R sound in speech therapy? ›

You can model the correct production of R with the noise of a race car (ruh) or the sound of a rooster in ER. It is found in words such as read, rabbit, run, red, smaller, her, germ, and flower. Once your child can say the R sound in words have him practice it in sentences, when reading and then during conversation.

What are the daily tasks of a speech therapist? ›

Job Description of a Speech Pathologist

Conduct screenings to assess a client's speech and swallowing challenges. Evaluate and diagnose speech, language and communication disorders. Develop an appropriate treatment plan. Provide rehabilitation or communication strategies for those who are deaf or hard of hearing.

What do speech therapists do on a daily basis? ›

Scope of practice

Diagnosing and treating speech, language, cognitive, communication, and swallowing disorders. Evaluating swallowing ability and prescribing an appropriate diet (foods may need to be pureed or liquids may need to be thickened) Helping patients with aphasia find ways to communicate.

What is expected from a speech therapist? ›

Speech-language pathologists (SLPs), often called speech therapists, are educated in the study of human communication, its development, and its disorders. SLPs assess speech, language, cognitive-communication, and oral/feeding/swallowing skills. This lets them identify a problem and the best way to treat it.

Does speech therapy work for autism? ›

Speech-language therapy addresses challenges with language and communication. It can help people with autism improve their verbal, nonverbal, and social communication. The overall goal is to help the person communicate in more useful and functional ways.

Does delayed speech mean autism? ›

Not necessarily. While speech delays, language delays, and learning differences are often a hallmark of ASD, a speech delay by itself does not mean a child has autism. In fact, there are key differences between communication delays caused by autism and other types of speech-language disorders.

Can too much TV cause speech delay? ›

It isn't so much that language delays are caused by watching television. It's that children benefit most when they engage in conversations with other people. Screen time can create problems if it displaces conversation time and other important, real-world, developmental activities.

Can you outgrow speech delay? ›

Between 20–30% of Late Talkers do not grow out of their language delay. These children have ongoing difficulties and need intervention to help them with their language and literacy skills [1]. They may receive a diagnosis of language disorder.

Why does my 3 year old babbles but doesn't talk? ›

If your child has a speech delay, it doesn't always mean something is wrong. You may simply have a late bloomer who'll be talking your ear off in no time. A speech delay can also be due to hearing loss or underlying neurological or developmental disorders. Many types of speech delay can be effectively treated.

What foods help with speech delay? ›

No known research highlights the effectiveness of changing a child's diet to improve their spoken language skills. Food has little to no impact on primary speech delays in children. The only way to help your child is to consult an SLP as early as possible and seek scientific speech therapy.

Can a child overcome speech delay? ›

Simple speech delays are sometimes temporary. They may resolve on their own or with a little extra help from family. It's important to encourage your child to "talk" to you with gestures or sounds and for you to spend lots of time playing with, reading to, and talking with your infant or toddler.

What vitamins help with speech delay? ›

Vitamin B12 (Specifically MethylB12)

Methylation is important for cognition, mood and sleep regulation, and speech development. A methylated form of vitamin B12 can help improve all of these issues.

Is it normal for a 3 year old to not talk clearly? ›

Some late talkers will catch up by 3 years old; however, many other late talkers may not catch up by age 5 without the support of a speech therapist. Learn more about speech therapy for toddlers here.

Is it normal for a 2.5 year old not to talk? ›

If you're able to understand only a few or none of your 2-year-old's words, talk to your child's doctor about scheduling an evaluation. Speech delay can be an early sign of other developmental issues.

What causes a child to talk late? ›

Trouble with language processing is usually caused by one of four problems: delayed expressive or receptive language, autism spectrum disorder, hearing loss, and global developmental delay. Some of the risk factors for delayed expressive language are shown below: Poverty.

What are 5 techniques for improving speaking skills? ›

But like any other skill, you can improve your spoken English if you practise regularly and follow these simple techniques.
  • Listen. The first step in improving your speaking skills is actually working on your listening. ...
  • Imitate. ...
  • Read. ...
  • Reflect. ...
  • Prepare. ...
  • Speak. ...
  • Practise.
18 Oct 2021

What are six ways of improving speaking skills? ›

Six tips to improve your English speaking skills
  • Practice with a partner. If you want to improve your English speaking skills, there is no substitute for practicing with real conversations. ...
  • Practice by yourself. ...
  • Record yourself speaking and listen back. ...
  • Focus on listening. ...
  • Learn expressions and idioms. ...
  • Find your “why”
23 Sept 2022

How can I train to speak more clearly? ›

How to Speak Clearly
  1. Be relaxed and confident using relaxation exercises. You'll find them in the voice spa course.
  2. Use abdominal breathing for speech.
  3. Speak with pauses instead of filler words.
  4. Be concise.
  5. Use warmth & kindness. ...
  6. Use a varied intonation pattern.
  7. Use a full resonant voice.
21 Jul 2022

At what age should a child talk clearly? ›

Get ready for your heart to melt to the sounds of “mama” and “dada.” Babies say their first word around 12 months and will talk more clearly at about 18 months.

Why is my 5 year old not speaking clearly? ›

Childhood apraxia of speech (CAS) is a disorder of the nervous system that affects a child's ability to say sounds, syllables, and words. With CAS, the brain has trouble telling the lips, jaw, and tongue what to do in order to produce speech.

Will speech therapy help my child talk? ›

How does speech therapy work? Pediatric speech therapy helps treat children with communication challenges, both in how they speak and how they understand communication. Speech therapy also treats oral motor concerns, such as chewing and swallowing, as well as articulation, auditory processing and social skills.

How can I do speech therapy at home? ›

Speech therapy tips for parents to use at home
  1. Practice. ...
  2. Focus on what the child can do instead of overemphasizing what he or she can't do. ...
  3. Keep background noise and distractions to a minimum during learning sessions and at other times too. ...
  4. Listen! ...
  5. Use straws. ...
  6. Read. ...
  7. You can make a difference.

What are signs of speech delay? ›

Common symptoms of a language delay include:
  • not babbling by the age of 15 months.
  • not talking by the age of 2 years.
  • an inability to speak in short sentences by the age of 3 years.
  • difficulty following directions.
  • poor pronunciation or articulation.
  • difficulty putting words together in a sentence.

What can help with speech problems? ›

Treatment options can include: speech therapy exercises that focus on building familiarity with certain words or sounds. physical exercises that focus on strengthening the muscles that produce speech sounds.

Can you fix a speech impediment by yourself? ›

Muscle-strengthening exercises and controlled breathing help improve the way your words sound. You'll also learn ways to practice smoother, more fluent speech. Some people with speech disorders experience nervousness, embarrassment, or depression. Talk therapy may be helpful in these situations.

What activities encourage speech? ›

Activities to Encourage Speech and Language Development
  • Say sound like "ma," "da," and "ba." Try to get your baby to say them back to you.
  • Look at your baby when he makes sounds. ...
  • Respond when your baby laughs or makes faces. ...
  • Teach your baby to do what you do, like clapping your hands and playing peek-a-boo.

Does TV help with speech delay? ›

Studies report a link between TV and language development in young children. The more time kids spend watching television, the more slowly they learn to talk.

What are the 5 common speech disorders? ›

Some common speech impediments are:
  • Stuttering. This condition might indicate developmental delay, an inherited condition or a sign your child's brain isn't coordinating the functions that drive speech.
  • Articulation errors. ...
  • Tongue-tie (ankyloglossia). ...
  • Apraxia. ...
  • Dysarthria. ...
  • Selective mutism.
19 Oct 2021

What supplements help speech? ›

When used in conjunction with traditional speech therapy, you can speed your child's progress.
  • Vitamin B12 (Specifically MethylB12) Methylation is important for cognition, mood and sleep regulation, and speech development. ...
  • Folinic Acid or Folate. ...
  • Fish oils. ...
  • Carnitine, CoQ10, B6, and Magnesium.
11 Oct 2021

What age is best for speech therapy? ›

The best age for speech therapy is the age your child is at when they start to fall behind, or when you notice they're not meeting milestones. It's never too early or too late to start therapy. Children who aren't speaking at all are commonly referred for speech and language assessments around 18 months of age.

Is having speech problems a disability? ›

If you have had a speech disorder for at least 12 consecutive months that has prevented you from working, you may qualify for Social Security Disability. The SSA will review your claim and make a disability determination based on: Meeting a disability listing in the Blue Book; or.

What neurological disorders cause speech problems? ›

Conditions that may lead to dysarthria include:
  • Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS, or Lou Gehrig's disease)
  • Brain injury.
  • Brain tumor.
  • Cerebral palsy.
  • Guillain-Barre syndrome.
  • Head injury.
  • Huntington's disease.
  • Lyme disease.
17 May 2022

Is speech disorder a disability? ›

One of the main ways we express our thoughts, feelings and ideas to one another is through speech. A speech disorder can prevent a person from communicating effectively and impact their employment and personal life. If you have a speech disorder you may qualify for Social Security disability benefits.


1. Making Inferences using a visual short story!
2. Coin Operated - Animated Short Film
(Two Ghosts)
3. The Present - CGI Awarded short film (2014)
(Filmakademie Baden-Württemberg)
4. Daniel Tiger's Neighborhood | First Time Riding a Train | PBS KIDS
5. Never-Before-Seen Footage of 1993 Jeffrey Dahmer Interview
(Inside Edition)
6. EPIC Novak Djokovic vs Daniil Medvedev Highlights | Nitto ATP Finals 2022
(Tennis TV)

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