Interventions for Speech Sound Disorders in ChildrenMixed media product COMMUNICATION AND LANGUAGE INTERVENTION
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- Publisher: Brookes Publishing Co
- Format: Mixed media product | 608 pages
- Dimensions: 198mm x 282mm x 43mm | 1,179g
- Publication date: 8 April 2010
- Publication City/Country: Baltimore
- ISBN 10: 1598570188
- ISBN 13: 9781598570182
- Sales rank: 21,009
The purpose of this book is to describe and critically analyze a spectrum of phonologic and articulatory intervention approaches used in the treatment of speech sound disorders (SSD) in children. This book and DVD set includes 23 treatment approaches used with young children with functional or motor-based speech disorders from early childhood through the early elementary period that have been selected based on their empirical evidence or potential efficacy, as well as their widespread use across ages, severity levels, and populations. It also includes intervention approaches that target phonological impairments (i.e., Minimal Pairs & Multiple Oppositions), articulation impairments (i.e., Vowel Intervention), and motor speech disorders (i.e., PROMPT & Nonspeech Oral Motor Treatment) that encompass a range of treatments that focus on sound production accuracy, system-wide restructuring, perceptual training, and overall speech intelligibility.
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Stephen Camarata, Ph.D., Professor, Hearing and Speech Sciences, Vanderbilt University School of Medicine, 1215 21st Avenue South, Suite 8310, Nashville, TN 37232 Stephen Camarata is a nationally and internationally renowned clinician-scientist who studies late-talking children. His research focuses on the assessment and treatment of speech and language disorders in children with disabilities such as autism, Down syndrome, and specific language impairment. He also studies children whose late onset of talking appears to be a natural developmental stage rather than a symptom of a broader developmental disability. Marc E. Fey, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, is a professor in the Hearing and Speech Department at the University of Kansas Medical Center. He has published numerous articles, chapters, and software programs on childrena s speech and language development and disorders and has written or edited three books on childlanguage intervention. He was editor of the "American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology" from 1996 to 1998 and chair of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Associationa s publications board from 2003 to 2005. He holds the Kawana Award for Lifetime Achievement in Publications and the Honors of the Association from the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association. Dr. McCauley joined the faculty of The Ohio State University in 2008 after 23 years at the University of Vermont. She is an American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Fellow and a Board-Recognized Specialist in Child Language. She has served as an associate editor for the American Journal of Speech-Language-Pathology and has produced four books on child communication disorders in addition to this one. She is currently working on editing a book of this type in the area of autism spectrum disorders with Dean Patricia Prelock of the University of Vermont. Her research focuses on severe speech disorders in children, especially childhood apraxia of speech, and on strategies for understanding and improving clinical practice related to childrena s communication disorders. Sharynne McLeod, Ph.D., is a professor in speech and language acquisition in the School of Teacher Education at Charles Sturt University (CSU), Australia. She is a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and Speech Pathology Australia as well as Vice President of the International Clinical Linguistics and Phonetics Association. Dr. McLeod is currently editor of "International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology." Dr. McLeoda s translational research has primarily focused on childrena s speech and foregrounds the right of everyone (particularly children) to participate fully in society. Recently she has been awarded an Australian Learning and Teaching Council Citation for Outstanding Contribution to Student Learning a For sustained dedication, innovation and enthusiasm in university teaching that has had local, national and international impact.a Steven F. Warren, Ph.D., is Professor of Special Education and Psychology at George Peabody College, Vanderbilt University. Dr. Warren is also Associate Director of the John F. Kennedy Center for Research and Education and Human Development at Vanderbilt University, and Co-Director of the Center's Mental Retardation Research Training Program. His research has focused on language generalization and milieu intervention approaches. A. Lynn Williams, Ph.D., joined the Communicative Disorders faculty of East Tennessee State University in 1995 following academic positions at Oklahoma State University and California State University at Fullerton. Most of her research over the past decade has involved clinical investigations of models of phonological treatment for children with severe to profound speech disorders. She developed an alternative model of phonological intervention, called "multiple oppositions," which"
"In this era when evidence-based practice research support for intervention is the standard in our field, Interventions for Speech Sound Disorders in Children provides an invaluable sourcebook for both practicing clinicians and pre-professional training settings." --Barbara L. Davis, Ph.D.