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         Speech Disorders:     more books (100)
  1. Motor Speech Disorders: Substrates, Differential Diagnosis, and Management by Joseph R. Duffy PhD, Mayo Clinic, 2005-02-01
  2. Interventions for Speech Sound Disorders (Communication and Language Intervention) (Communication and Language Intervention Series) by A.Lynn Williams, Sharynne McLeod, et all 2010-02-20
  3. Motor Speech Disorders: Diagnosis & Treatment (Singular Textbook Series) by Ph.D.Donald B Freed, 1999-11-23
  4. Speech, Language, and Hearing Disorders: A Guide for the Teacher (3rd Edition) by Barbara J. Hall, Herbert J. Oyer, et all 2000-09-10
  5. Articulation and Phonological Disorders (6th Edition) by John E. Bernthal, Nicholas W. Bankson, et all 2008-08-02
  6. Differential Diagnosis and Treatment of Childrenwith Speech Disorder by Karen Dodd, 2005-12-05
  7. Terminology of Communication Disorders: Speech-Language-Hearing by Lucille Nicolosi, Elizabeth Harryman, et all 2003-10-20
  8. Management of Motor Speech Disorders in Children and Adults by Kathryn M. Yorkston, David R. Beukelman, et all 2010-01-15
  9. Childhood Speech, Language & Listening Problems: What Every Parent Should Know by Patricia McAleer Hamaguchi, 2001-08-03
  10. Children's Speech Sound Disorders by Caroline Bowen, 2009-06-18
  11. Motor Speech Disorders by Frederic L. Darley PhD, Arnold E. Aronson PhD, et all 1975-05-01
  12. Speech Disorders Resource Guide for Preschool Children (Singular Resource Guide Series) by A. Lynn Williams, 2002-09-30
  13. The Parents Guide to Speech and Language Problems by Debbie Feit, 2007-07-23
  14. Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence: Assessment and Intervention by Rhea Paul PhDCCC-SLP, 2006-09-28

181. What Is A Speech Disorder?
may be slower than expected, arrested, or idiosyncratic, all of which would be considered a developmental speech disorder/delay.
Although some children are precocious in the acquisition of speech and may be able to produce understandable speech by the time they are 30 months of age, in some children, it is not uncommon for one or two speech sounds to remain "unlearned" until 72 months of age. By the time a child is 48 months old, however, she should be speaking well enough to be understood all of the time. See Speech and Language Milestones Checklists As the child matures from the babbling baby to the competent speaker, she eliminates from her speech the babbled sounds which are not common to her environment, making judgments based on listener feedback to select patterns of speech which are continually fine tuned and eventually generalized. The child unwittingly learns to pair, and then group, speech sounds which share characteristics. For example, /t/ and /d/, are paired because they are both produced when by the tongue tip strikes the hard palate behind the teeth and produces a little explosion of air. Though made in the back of the mouth with the soft palate raised to strike the back throat wall, /k/ and /g/ are grouped with /t/ and /d/ because of the explosion of air resulting when they are made. Besides such groupings of speech sounds, the child also learns that words have shapes made of consonant and vowel sounds and these sounds are patterned in certain ways.

182. Speech Disorder Definition - Medical Dictionary Definitions Of Popular Medical T
Online Medical Dictionary and glossary with medical definitions.

183. Stuttering/Speech Disorder
Stuttering/speech Disorder. Symptoms Resolve the core conflict that contributes to stuttering/speech language abilities
Stuttering/Speech Disorder
1. Repeated stuttering, as demonstrated by impairment in the normal fluency of speech
2. Expressive language abilities that are below the expected levels
3. Social withdrawal and isolation in the peer group school of social settings
Possible Causes
2. Reaction to stress
4. Reaction to traumatic experience
1. Accept the need for and cooperate actively with a speech therapist
2. Achieve the speech and language goals identified in the IEP 3. Eliminate stuttering; speak fluently at the normal rate 4. Resolve the core conflict that contributes to stuttering/speech language abilities 5. Develop friendships and participation in school and social settings How to Help 1. Refer student for a speech language evaluation 2. Participate in the IEP team to help student reach speech goals 3. Provide a warm and accepting environment 4. Locate and reduce stress

184. John Benjamins: Book Details For Intelligibility In Speech Disorders [SSPCL 1]
Book title JBPBook=HASH(0x89abe94) TITLE Author(s) Edited by Raymond D. STRONG Kent /STRONG Availability Available. 1

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