Refinement of Speech Breathing in Healthy 4- to 6-Year-Old Children
- Chest Wall Motion During Speech Production in Patients With Advanced Ankylosing Spondylitis. Kalliakosta, Georgia; Mandros, Charalampos; Tzelepis, George E. // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Feb2007, Vol. 50 Issue 1, p109
Purpose: To test the hypothesis that ankylosing spondylitis (AS) alters the pattern of chest wall motion during speech production. Method: The pattern of chest wall motion during speech was measured with respiratory inductive plethysmography in 6 participants with advanced AS (5 men, 1 woman,...
- Differential Diagnosis of Severe Speech Impairment in Young Children. Strand, Edythe A.; McCauley, Rebecca J. // ASHA Leader;8/12/2008, Vol. 13 Issue 10, p10
This article discusses diagnostic tools for differentiating between the causes of different speech impairments. Strategies for understanding the relationship between cognitive, motor skill, and linguistic impairments in the development of speech disorders are described. The role of differential...
- Estimation of Alveolar Pressure During Speech Using Direct Measures of Tracheal Pressure. Finnegan, Eileen M.; Luschei, Erich S. // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Oct1999, Vol. 42 Issue 5, p1136
Provides information on a study which obtained values for lower airway resistance during speech. Estimation of alveolar pressure; Quantification of the degree to which tracheal pressure approximates alveolar pressure during production of voiced and voiceless sounds and during inhalation.
- Variations in the Relative Speeds of Orofacial Structures With Stuttering Severity. McClean, Michael D.; Runyan, Charles M. // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Dec2000, Vol. 43 Issue 6, p1524
Discusses a study which examined the variations in the relative speeds of orofacial structures with stuttering severity. Subjects; Stuttering severity ratings; Results.
- Development and Validation of Language Evaluation Scale Trivandrum for Children Aged 0-3 years - LEST (0-3). NAIR, M. K. C.; NAIR, G. S. HARIKUMARAN; MINI, A. O.; INDULEKHA, S.; LETHA, S.; RUSSELL, P. S. // Indian Pediatrics;May2013, Vol. 50 Issue 5, p463
Objective: To develop and validate a simple screening tool which can be used in the Community to identity delay in language development among children of 0-3 years of age. Methods: The normal range for the 33-items of "Language Evaluation Scale Trivandrum for 0-3years-LEST(0-3)" were carefully...
- Language development and affecting factors in 3- to 6-year-old children. Muluk, Nuray; Bayoğlu, Birgül; Anlar, Banu // European Archives of Oto-Rhino-Laryngology;May2014, Vol. 271 Issue 5, p871
The aim of this study was to assess factors affecting language developmental screening test results in 33.0- to 75.0-month-old children. The study group consists of 402 children, 172 (42.8 %) boys and 230 (57.2 %) girls, aged 33.0-75.0 months who were examined in four age groups: 3 years...
- Description of Phonetic, Acoustic, and Physiological Changes Associated With Improved... Roy, Nelson; Leeper, Herbert A.; Blomgren, Michael; Cameron, Rosalea M. // American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology;Aug2001, Vol. 10 Issue 3, p274
Describes the recovery of an individual with severe spastic dysarthria, a motor speech disorder, and illustrates the close relationship between intelligibility measures and physiological parameters. Use of phonetic feature analyses in combination with acoustic and physiological information to...
- Causative Alternations of Children With Specific Language Impairment. Loeb, Diane Frome; Pye, Clifton // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Oct1998, Vol. 41 Issue 5, p1103
Evaluates the ability of children with specific language impairment (SLI) to produce the causative alternation in comparison to age peers and to language peers. Causative alternation and typical language development; Causative alternation in children with SLI; Implications for normal and...
- Untitled. // New Statesman & Society;3/11/94, Vol. 7 Issue 293, p6
Comments on a report indicating that children's speech difficulties are influenced by the insufficient amount of time spent by parents in playing with their children. Linguist Stephen Pinker's view that parents' baby talking is not essential to children's acquisition of language.