Consideration of the listener in the assessment and treatment of dysarthria (2010)
Traditionally, speech production deficits have been the focus of clinical practice and research in dysarthria. However, recent research has begun to examine the role of the listener in communication interaction. This article provides an overview of perceptual processing theory relevant to dysarthria. In addition, it discusses the relationship of current theoretical models of speech perception to the assessment and treatment of dysarthria. Finally, it provides insight into how this information may inform current clinical practices and future research in the field.
CitationMcAuliffe, M.J., Borrie, S.A., Good, P.V., Hughes, L. (2010) Consideration of the listener in the assessment and treatment of dysarthria. Acquiring Knowledge in Speech, Language, and Hearing, 12, pp. 16-19.
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KeywordsDysarthria; Listener; Speech perception; Communicative effectiveness; Treatment; Perceptual learning
ANZSRC Fields of Research17 - Psychology and Cognitive Sciences::1702 - Cognitive Science::170204 - Linguistic Processes (incl. Speech Production and Comprehension)
20 - Language, Communication and Culture::2099 - Other Language, Communication and Culture::209999 - Language, Communication and Culture not elsewhere classified
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Speech-language pathology student participation in verbal reflective practice groups: perceptions of development, value and group condition differences. Tillard G; Cook KJ; Gerhard D; Keast L; McAuliffe M (2018)In summary, there is widespread support for the use of group discussion in reflective practice (Caty et al., 2015). The interaction with peers allows for the exchange and comparison of beliefs and behaviours, perspectives ...
Borrie S.A.; McAuliffe M.J.; Liss J.M. (University of Canterbury. Communication Disorders, 2011)Purpose: This review article provides a theoretical overview of the characteristics of perceptual learning, reviews perceptual learning studies that pertain to dysarthric populations, and identifies directions for future ...
Theys C; McAuliffe MJ (Swets & Zeitlinger, 2017)In the last decade, research on motor speech disorders has increasingly taken into account the bidirectionality between speaker and listener. Listening to disordered speech (e.g., dysarthria) may result in substantial ...