Enjoy the upcoming blogs highlighting all the products by Kathryn Kilpatrick
to enhance brain fitness with sample page links and ideas for activity modification.

If you are a speech-language pathologist and happen to own the Therapy Guides for Language and Speech Disorders ( Volumes 1 – 5), many of the activities can be adapted for brain game carryover programs. The products are now available in workbook format with an accompanying flash drive.

If you are an activity professional or a care partner, check out

  • Volume 1 for listening, reading, speech, writing and numerical activities progressing from simple to complex. SAMPLE PAGES
  • Volume 2 for questions, naming activities, problem solving, thought organization and much more. SAMPLE PAGES
  • Volume 3 for very simple puzzles including copying missing letters, word searches, crossword puzzles and more challenging word games. SAMPLE PAGES
           ~  If you need just the harder word games, try the product Word Challengers
               which comes on a flash drive. SAMPLE PAGES
  • Volume 4 for a wide variety of visual, verbal and numerical problem solving activities progressing from simple to complex. SAMPLE PAGES         
            ~  If you want only one of those areas, each section is available individually on a
                flash drive. 
    DETAILS  and  SAMPLE PAGES:   verbal  visual numerical
  • Volume 5 for very short progressing to longer stories with questions and opportunities for recall and retelling. SAMPLE PAGES  

                                     Contact Kathryn for details on her training program 

Creating, Updating and Expanding Your Memory Fitness Program  

When there are changes in memory with normal aging or beyond, older adults can benefit from having a better understanding of the keys to memory fitness including attitude, paying attention and improving lifestyle choices. Memory fitness programs can provide these basics along with memory strategies, socialization opportunities and ongoing brain fitness activities. Modifying current programs will address the increased interests of Baby Boomers and those with Mild Cognitive Impairment who want to keep their brains active while providing opportunities for engaging families, staff and members of the community.