Clinical Decision Making in Fluency Disorders
CLINICAL DECISION MAKING IN FLUENCY DISORDERS presents therapeutic tools for the speech-language pathologist to assist patients who stutter. Recent empirical evidence is interwoven with real world examples of the diagnostic and therapeutic options that both the speaker and the clinician will consider. CLINICAL DECISION MAKING IN FLUENCY DISORDERS also reviews goals, techniques for assessment and counseling, and ongoing disorder management. An online companion website provides video commentary by the author, slides created in PowerPoint correlated to chapter, as well as video and audio examples of various fluency problems and therapeutic sessions.
Important Notice: Media content referenced within the product description or the product text may not be available in the ebook version.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Clinician and the Therapeutic Process
The Nature of Fluent and Nonfluent Speech The Onset of Stuttering
A Historical Perspective of Etiologies
Beginning the Assessment Process with Adolescents and Adults
The Assessment Process with Young Speakers Preschool and Schoolage Children
Facilitating the Therapeutic Process
Counseling and People Who Stutter
Successful Management of Stuttering for Adolescents and Adults
Facilitating Fluency for Preschool and SchoolAge Children
Other editions - View all
2009 Cengage Learning ability able achieve activities adolescents adults who stutter American Speech-Language-Hearing Association anxiety approach assessment associated avoidance basal ganglia Bloodstein Chapter characteristics child child’s children who stutter client clini clinical clinician cluttering cognitive cognitive restructuring communication Conture Copyright 2009 Cengage counseling described DiLollo disfluencies effective emotional example factors fluency breaks fluency disorders fluent speakers fluent speech frequency goal humor increased indicated individuals who stutter interaction Journal of Fluency Journal of Speech language levels listener locus of control Luterman nature of stuttering nonstuttering normally fluent occur parents participants person who stutters phonation possible relapse repetitions response result Rights Reserved Riper role scores SLDs speaking situations speech-language speech-language pathologists SpeechEasy Starkweather strategies stut stuttering experience successful suggested syllables techniques tering therapeutic change therapy tion treatment understanding Van Riper words Yairi and Ambrose