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Latest Research and Treatment Innovations in Speech, Language, and Hearing Disorders to be Presented at ASHA National Convention
Date:11/12/2013

ng well-formed syllables, by the second half of their first year. While late-onset canonical babbling has previously been linked to hearing impairment, Down syndrome, and other disorders, the researchers will present the first evidence of late onset in infants with autism. Rate of vocalization or “volubility” will also be reported for the first time to be depressed in infants with autism. In another key finding, researchers will present new information on differing patterns of interaction for young children with autism and their parents compared with parent-child interactions for children who are not autistic. These findings may help facilitate earlier identification and treatment—shown to improve outcomes for children with autism.
  • The Predictive Value of Preschool Language Assessment on Academic Achievement & Experience in Compulsory Schools (Nov. 16, 9:30 a.m. CT)—A child’s language knowledge by age 5 is a reliable predictor of later academic and social success, according to a longitudinal study of 221 children in Iceland. Researchers will show that a child’s language measurement at 5 is strongly correlated with his or her performance on national educational tests in Grades 4, 7, and 10. Additionally, language knowledge at age 5 is associated with a child’s overall satisfaction throughout his or her school career. Iceland’s limited population provided a unique opportunity for researchers to follow a large cohort of children from age 5 to 18 or 19. The results support the importance of fostering language skills in preschool and home settings prior to school entry—and the need to identify at-risk children and provide intervention to increase the odds of academic and social success.
  • Randomized Clinical Trial of Voice Treatment for Parkinson’s Disease (Nov. 14, 12 p.m. CT)— Linda Ronstadt’s recent announcement that she can no longer sing due to Parkinson’s increased the focus on the disease’s devastating effects on a patient’s voice. Close
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