Go Togethers Flashcards

WHAT’S INCLUDED

  • 40 clear and captivating cards

  • 20 matching pairs (eg sock and shoe)

  • An easy to use step-by-step activity guide.

Why teach go togethers?

Teaching go togethers enhances a student’s logical reasoning skills – using systematic steps to arrive at a conclusion. Logical reasoning assists with many life and academic skills including making important decisions, discerning the truth, problem-solving, creating new ideas and setting goals.

 Teaching Targets

20 pairs of related objects:

basketball/ring
bed/pillow
bike/helmet
bird/cage
bread/toaster
bowl/spoon
bucket/spade
Christmas tree/decorations
dog/dog food
fish/bowl
hair/hairbrush
key/lock
paper/scissors
paint/paintbrush
saucepan/lid
sock/shoe
stamp/envelope
table/chair
television/remote control
xylophone/sticks

 Teaching Support

Each set comes with a step by step activities guide, suitable for early through to more advanced learners. Includes:

  • touching
  • acting
  • matching
  • saying
  • plus more ideas for everyday life

Go Togethers Buying Options

Purchase Go Togethers separately or as part of a larger language pack.

I am a speech language pathologist, working with teenagers who have a severe language disability. These pictures are great for my clients. The graphics are clear with no distracting backgrounds and the vocabulary is functional. I intend on buying more.

Audrey

I use these daily and love them. There’s a good spread of common objects and the pictures are simple and clear.

Sandy

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Frequently Asked Questions

Understanding associations is important for enhancing a student’s logical reasoning skills, which means using systematic steps to arrive at a conclusion. Logical reasoning skills assist with making important decisions, discerning the truth, problem-solving, creating new ideas and setting achievable goals.

Here are a few suggestions regarding how to use these flashcards:

Matching:
Place 4 to 6 flashcards on a table. Give another flashcard to the student and ask them to match it to its pair.

Naming the object and its association:
Show the student a flashcard and ask them to name the object in the image. Then ask them to name the item that goes with it. For example, if a student is shown the image of a pillow they are to say that “A bed goes with a pillow.”

Once your student has a good grasp of this set, here are a few suggestions to try:

Real-life examples:
Try using real-life objects, especially those that the student is familiar with. Place an array of 4 to 6 objects on a table (such as a paintbrush, bowl, sock and an envelope) and have its ‘go together’ on hand (eg paint, spoon, shoe and stamp). Pass one of the associated objects (eg the spoon) to the student and ask them to place it with the one it goes with on the table (eg the student is to place the spoon with the bowl)

Introduce new object pairs:
Gather object sets that are not included in the flashcard set (such as a toothbrush/toothpaste, plate/fork, swimsuit/goggles and coins/money box). Once again, ask the student to match an object handed to them with the one it ‘goes with’ on a table.