Identification of Children's Stuttered and Nonstuttered Speech by Highly Experienced Judges: Binary Judgments and Comparisons With Disfluency-Types Definitions
- The Kids' Speech. // Working Mother;Jun/Jul2011, Vol. 34 Issue 5, p93
The article offers tips on how to help kids from stuttering through speaking slowly, keeping questions simple, and listening to children with patience.
- A control/experimental trial of an operant treatment for early stuttering. Onslow, Mark; Andrews, Cheryl // Journal of Speech & Hearing Research;Dec94, Vol. 37 Issue 6, p1244
Presents a study designed to replicate and expand the findings of M. Onslow, L. Costa and S. Rue in 1990 on verbal response-contingent stimulation (RCS) as an effective treatment for stuttering in children younger than 5 years. Treatment program; Outcome measures; Measurement reliability.
- Bivariate Genetic Analyses of Stuttering and Nonfluency in a Large Sample of 5-Year-Old Twins. van Beijsterveldt, Catharina Eugenie Maria; Felsenfeld, Susan; Boomsma, Dorret Irene // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Jun2010, Vol. 53 Issue 3, p609
Purpose: Behavioral genetic studies of speech fluency have focused on participants who present with clinical stuttering. Knowledge about genetic influences on the development and regulation of normal speech fluency is limited. The primary aims of this study were to identify the heritability of...
- Phonotactic Probability Effects in Children Who Stutter. Anderson, Julie D.; Byrd, Courtney T. // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Aug2008, Vol. 51 Issue 4, p851
Purpose: The purpose of this study was to examine the influence of phonotactic probability, which is the frequency of different sound segments and segment sequences, on the overall fluency with which words are produced by preschool children who stutter (CWS) as well as to determine whether it...
- Comparisons of Audio and Audiovisual Measures of Stuttering Frequency and Severity in Preschool-Age Children. Rousseau, Isabelle; Onslow, Mark; Packman, Ann; Jones, Mark // American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology;May2008, Vol. 17 Issue 2, p173
Purpose: To determine whether measures of stuttering frequency and measures of overall stuttering severity in preschoolers differ when made from audio-only recordings compared with audiovisual recordings. Method: Four blinded speech-language pathologists who had extensive experience with...
- Serving children with limited English proficiency in the schools: A national survey. Roseberry-McKibbin, Celeste A.; Eicholtz, Glenn E. // Language, Speech & Hearing Services in Schools;Jul94, Vol. 25 Issue 3, p156
Presents findings of a national survey of public school clinicians to assess their services to limited English proficient (LEP) children. Ethnic group served most-commonly by clinicians; Type of treatment most frequently provided for LEP children; Percentage of respondents who did not speak a...
- BULLIES IN BLACK ROBES. // Editor & Publisher;11/26/2001, Vol. 134 Issue 46, p12
Editorial. Comments on the decision of judges motivated by personal pique. Attention of press organization to jailed writer Vanessa Leggett; Prohibition to news outlets not to publish names of jurors; Dismissal of Richard Weinberger case.
- ORDER IN THE COURT. Miller, Holly G. // Saturday Evening Post;Sep/Oct2006, Vol. 278 Issue 5, p62
The article presents an interview with judge Judith Sheindlin of Los Angeles, California. She shares that she inherited the communication skills of her father. The judge mentions that she understands the importance of family and the complexity of marriage. According to Sheindlin, her affection...
- Linguistic Development in Stuttering Children. Pamplona, M.; Ysunza, A.; González, F. // Open Otorhinolaryngology Journal;2008, Vol. 2, p1
Normal fluency errors usually appear during language development, especially during the transition between the stages of one-word and simple phrases. In cases of stuttering the speaker produces several involuntary repetitions of phonemes, syllables, or words. The speaker can also show phoneme...