adjective remix game

Shaping Language, One Adjective at a Time.

Developed by a Speech-Language Pathologist

Adjective Remix app, like all Smarty Ears technologies was created by an educator with the purpose of being used as an adjectives game. 

Response to Intervention

Adjective Remix is an ideal component for Response to Intervention (RTI) as well. This is one of the best smarty ears apps among parts of speech practice games that allows for an intensive teaching of the material, expansion of vocabulary, and application of the skills learned with the help of an adjectives game. The data collection that occurs for each player allows individual progress monitoring to occur.

Realistic High Quality Images

Adjective remix uses high-quality images of real-life objects allowing the professional to recreate comparisons outside of the app and help ensure carryover and generalization of skills, making it one of the best apps for speech impaired persons.

adjective remix game

Eight Concept Categories​

Adjective Remix is an engaging narrative program, crafted as an interactive adjectives game, focused on enhancing eight distinct concept categories. This includes intricate and often challenging abstract concepts like time and emotions. Within the program, users have the ability to customize these targeted concepts via the settings screen. For a seamless learning experience, each visual stimulus displays the targeted concept at the top center of the screen, allowing for quick and easy identification. Your expertise in developing educational tools for speech and communication disorders could find this description aligning well with the goals of your applications.
Concepts available include:
games for adjective practice

A comprehensive app for various concepts

Questions target learning Adjectives

Children touch the picture to select the correct answer to each one of the questions asked. Questions are spoken for the child.

Video Tutorial 

When a student profile is selected, Adjective Remix will provide a “report card” for every session. This report card indicates the overall accuracy, the adjectives that were targeted in this adjectives game, and a breakdown of accuracy by adjective.
Selecting the “Share Results” button will allow the report card to be printed, emailed, or exported to the free Therapy Report Center.

Adjustable settings

Meet the needs of the child by adjusting the settings to select which target adjectives the child will practice.

adjective remix game interface

Perfect for speech-therapy, English learners, and children with language delays and disorders.

What do others think of Adjective Remix?

“This is a great app for addressing adjectives with practical pictures and flexible settings. I will have fun supplementing my therapy with this nicely designed app—and my kiddos will be happy to have another great reason to use the ipad!!”

Rose Ann Kesting

“I love that you can target multiple categories of adjectives during a given game. The photos all include real objects, making them highly contextual for clients requiring the real-deal (rather than line drawings or clip art depictions of an object).

Hanna Bogen

“I’d say this app is great. It’s a wonderful addition to my therapy tool box and I look forward to using it with my students.”

Dr.Mary Huston

“This is another great tool for your iPad if you are a speech pathologist, teacher, or parent!”

Mandi Schaumburg

“This has been great to use with elementary students for learning adjectives. It’s rewarding to the students to use the iPad and they love the characters on the app.”

Tiffany Wallace



Bromley, K (2007), Nine things every teachers should know about words and vocabulary instruction. Journal of Adolescent & Adult Literacy; 50.7.2, p528-537, April 2007.


Common Core State Standards Initiative, 2014. Retrieved from


Gray, S. (2003). Word learning by preschoolers with specific language impairment: Predictors and poor learners. JSLHR, 47, 1117-1132.


Kuster, J. M. (2011, November 01). Building Vocabulary with Online Tools. The ASHA Leader.


Miller, P., & Eilam, B. (2008). Development in the thematic and containment-relation-oriented organization of word concepts. Journal of Educational Research, 101, 350-362.


Stahl, S., Fairbanks, M. (1986); The effects of vocabulary instruction: A model-based meta-analysis. Review of Educational Research. Spring 1986: 72-110.


Stahl, S. (1999). Vocabulary development. Cambridge. MA: Brookline

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