- MedOne ComSci
- ChapterSource: Rousseau B, Branski R, ed. Anatomy and Physiology of Speech and Hearing. 1st Edition. Thieme; 2018. doi:10.1055/b-005-148975Comment: To fully appreciate a disorder, speech-language pathologists and audiologists must have a working knowledge of how various parts of the body function and how they work together toward a meaningful goal. The purpose of this chapter is to set the stage for the study of anatomy and physiology for speech, language, swallowing, hearing, balance, and related disorders. Specifically, we introduce terminology commonly used in the study of anatomy and physiology; provide an overview of the various body systems, including those used for speech, language, swallowing, hearing, balance, and related functions; and relate these concepts to disorders managed by speech-language pathologists and audiologists.
Assessment and Management of Aphasia, Selected From Medical Speech-Language Pathology: A Practitioner's Guide, 3e, Alex F. Johnson and Barbara H. Jacobson, 2016Source: Johnson A, Jacobson B, ed. Medical Speech-Language Pathology. A Practitioner's Guide. 3rd Edition. Thieme; 2016.Comment: This chapter is an overview of current principles and methods for assessment and management of acquired aphasia in adults in post-acute clinical settings. Current evidence-based approaches to aphasia treatment and management are emphasized, as well as the practical clinical decisions involved in designing treatment for individuals and stroke survivor groups.
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