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Normal and Abnormal Speech Disfluency
Symptomatology and Phenomenology
The Person Who Has a Fluency Disorder
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abnormal disfluency and/or answer anxiety appear asked aspects attempts avoid stuttering aware beginning to stutter believe Bloodstein cause cause of stuttering cerebral cerebral cortex chapter child children who stutter chogenic client clinical clinician cluttering communicate delayed auditory feedback Describe desire to avoid diagnosogenic theory disability effect etiology evaluation evince example eye contact feel fluency disorder fluent frequently functioning goals handicapped hesitation phenomena hypotheses increase Johnson & Associates least listeners manual communication modify moments of stuttering neurogenic acquired stuttering nonstutterers normal speakers normal-speaking peers occur during moments parents persons who stutter phenomenology phonation physiological psychogenic acquired stuttering psychological questions react reactions reason reduce stuttering severity reported result Riper self-concept Silverman sounds spastic dysphonia speaking rate speech disfluency speech fluency speech mechanism speech-language pathologists stut stutter less stutterers tend stuttering problem suggest syllable repetitions symptoms talk task tering therapy tion True False types usually words