Validation of the Language Development Survey (LDS): A Parent Report Tool for Identifying Language Delay in Toddlers
- Reading Aloud with Infants and Toddlers in Child Care Settings: An Observational Study. Honig, Alice Sterling; Shin, Meera // Early Childhood Education Journal;Spring2001, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p193
Studies enhancement of early language development by reading aloud with infants and toddlers in child care settings. Provision of joint attention and predictable referential contexts for language; Development of social skills of listening.
- Second children don't talk later than first. // Redbook;Jan97, Vol. 188 Issue 3, p114
Presents the results of a study on the vocabulary usage of firstborn and second children; Significant difference between the two groups; Conclusions.
- Lexical retrieval deficits in anomic aphasia and specific language impairment (SLI). Kambanaros, Maria; van Steenbrugge, Willem // Linguistic Variation;2013, Vol. 13 Issue 2, p237
Lexical retrieval of verbs and nouns was compared in two groups of impaired language users, children diagnosed with SLI and adults with acquired anomic aphasia, on two production tasks: picture confrontation naming and connected speech. Both children with SLI and adults with anomic aphasia...
- How Language Grows. Honig, Alice Sterling // Early Childhood Today;Oct2000, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p24
Provides tips to teachers on how to help boost language learning among infants and toddlers. Language evolution in babies; Language of toddlers; Encouraging babies when they coo; Promoting an early passion for books and written language; Teaching toddlers model social language skills.
- Pediatric Insider. Benaroch, Roy // Pediatrics for Parents;Mar/Apr2013, Vol. 29 Issue 3/4, p10
The article presents questions and answers related to child care including whether it is alright to speak more than one language to toddlers and worrying about concussions.
- Is your toddler trying to tell you something? May, Amanda // Redbook;Jan2007, Vol. 208 Issue 1, p137
The article reports on research findings from Lancaster University in Great Britain about toddlers and language. It was found that children ho can make mouth movements like sticking their tongue out, using a straw, or blowing bubbles are less likely to have difficulty learning to speak than...
- Parsing Pragmatics. Rivers, Kenyatta O.; Hyter, Yvette D.; Dejarnette, Glenda // ASHA Leader;10/30/2012, Vol. 17 Issue 13, p14
The article discusses pragmatic differences that arise from use of African American English (AAE) by the African American children. The use of AAE is identified by teachers as a barrier to the children's development of narrative and literacy skills, and detrimental to interpersonal communication...
- Assessing Children with Language Impairments: A Study on Kannada, a South Indian Language. Chakravarthi, Srimani // Disability, CBR & Inclusive Development;Autumn2012, Vol. 23 Issue 3, p112
Purpose: This is one of the first comprehensive studies to assess receptive and expressive language skills in a South Indian language, Kannada. It demystifies language impairments and provides a model for future research to understand other languages in India and in countries around the world....
- OK TO UM. M. T. // Kiwi;Oct/Nov2011, p31
The article explains how parents' disfluencies or fillers like "ums" and "uhs" help toddlers learn language more efficiently according to a University of Rochester study by Celeste Kidd.