I was taught to put the punctuation outside of the quotation marks, so I write it that way but it doesn't seem to make sense. Of course the sentence is pretty complicated and run-on anyway, but I can't just throw out words like fronting and stopping without explaining what the heck I am talking about so I always put examples, but then I don't like putting the comma inside the quotes. Then throwing in the parentheses makes it even worse, because those go the other way. The British way would make more sense. Oh, and I always have another sentence explaining what the heck phonological processes are, too. There is a tricky balance between writing a report that is parent-friendly but contains enough professional terminology that another therapist could make sense of it without thinking I had no idea of what the actual terminology is.
Student was observed to use several phonological processes, including fronting (t/k, "tat" for "cat," age-appropriate until 3;6), stopping (t/s, "tun" for "sun," age-appropriate until 3;0), and final consonant deletion ("ca" for "cat," age-appropriate until 3;3).