The ability of children with specific language impairment to access and participate in an
- Social Skills of Children With Specific Language Impairment. Fujiki, Martin; Brinton, Bonnie // Language, Speech & Hearing Services in Schools;Jul96, Vol. 27 Issue 3, p195
Examines the social skills of elementary students with specific language impairment (SLI). Comparison with chronological-age matched children; Results showing poor skills and fewer peer relationships of children with SLI than those compared with other children; Risk for social problems.
- AVALIAÃ‡ÃƒO DAS HABILIDADES PRAGMÃTICAS E SOCIAIS EM CRIANÃ‡AS COM DISTÃšRBIO ESPECÃFICO DE LINGUAGEM. Carlino, Fabiana Cristina; Resende da Costa, Maria da Piedade; Marques Abramides, Dagma Venturini // Revista CEFAC;Mar-Apr2013, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p341
Purpose: to evaluate the social skills and pragmatic communication in children with Specific Language Impairment. Method: this study involved 18 children between seven and nine year old, with half (n = 9) being the Experimental Group (EG) and the other half (n = 9) the Control Group CG. Both...
- Primary Care for Children with Autism. CARBONE, PAUL S.; FARLEY, MEGAN; DAVIS, TOBY // American Family Physician;2/15/2010, Vol. 81 Issue 4, p453
The earliest sign of autism in children is the delayed attainment of social skill milestones, including joint attention, social orienting, and pretend play. Language impairment is a common, but less specific, sign of autism. Repetitive behaviors and restricted interests may not be noted until...
- Early Predictors of Language and Social Communication Impairments at Ages 9-11 Years: A Follow-Up Study of Early-Referred Children. Chiat, Shula; Roy, Penny // Journal of Speech, Language & Hearing Research;Dec2013, Vol. 56 Issue 6, p1824
Purpose: In this study, the authors aimed to evaluate hypotheses that early sociocognition will predict later social communication and early phonology will predict later morphosyntax in clinically referred preschoolers. Method: Participants were 108 children ages 9-11 years who had been referred...
- Boosting social skills. Hutter, Sarah // Working Mother;Jul96, p70
Presents tips on how to improve the social skills of toddlers. Recognizing and responding to social advances; Parents as models of simple actions or words that indicate a toddler's intentions; Double advantage of translating a child's feelings into words.
- Actual and perceived social competence in depressed, conduct problem, and normal children. Nousiainen, Sarah D.; Frame, Cynthia // Child Study Journal;Jun92, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p103
Obtains self-rated and teacher-rated levels of social competence for 121 elementary school children. Division of the children into depressed, conduct problem and control groups; Differences in social competence within groups; Effects of anger on levels of social competence.
- What if they laugh? // U.S. Kids;Jun94, Vol. 7 Issue 4, p38
Presents advice to a child who has difficulty joining groups or activities due to fear of being laughed at. Advice given by four children.
- Raising your child's social IQ. Schneider, Meg // Good Housekeeping;May96, Vol. 222 Issue 5, p83
Discusses strategies for improving children's social skills. Parents' expectations; Children's need for respect; Helping children expand their emotional vocabulary.
- Fun facts. Hales, Dianne // Working Mother;Jul94, p66
Reports on a survey which shows that majority of children list active, highly social activities as their most favorite fun thing to do. Having snacks; Child Care Aware/Dayton Hudson's sponsorship of the study; Playing with others; Trips; Playground; Making friends; Quieter pursuits; Enthusiasm...