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Thursday, July 30, 2020 | History

5 edition of assessment of speech-related attitudes and beliefs of people who stutter found in the catalog.

assessment of speech-related attitudes and beliefs of people who stutter

William Leith

assessment of speech-related attitudes and beliefs of people who stutter

by William Leith

  • 327 Want to read
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by American Speech-Language-Hearing Association in Rockville, Md .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Stutterers -- Attitudes,
  • Stuttering -- Psychological aspects,
  • Data Collection -- methods,
  • Stuttering -- psychology

  • Edition Notes

    StatementWilliam R. Leith, Gregory C. Mahr, Larry D. Miller.
    SeriesASHA monographs,, no. 29
    ContributionsMahr, Gregory C., Miller, Larry D., American Speech-Language-Hearing Association.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRC424 .L55 1993
    The Physical Object
    Pagination32 p. :
    Number of Pages32
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1212383M
    LC Control Number94208987
    OCLC/WorldCa29662138

    Significant differences among the speech related communication attitudes scores indicated that improvements in attitudes made at the end of the treatment program were less stable. Taken together, these results provide further and longer-term evidence of the effectiveness of the CSP. from Journal of Fluency Disorders. The following section is designed to provide materials, readings, and approaches to assessment and therapy for speech-language pathologists who work with people who stutter. It is not to be considered a "recipe book" to stuttering therapy, but contains resources which may be adaptable to specific clients.

    Full text of "ERIC ED Basic Communication Course Annual. Volume 8." See other formats. Simultaneous revision of the companion volume, Hegde’s PocketGuide to Assessment in Speech-Language Pathology has also helped to streamline the information in the two books. This PocketGuide to treatment procedures in speech-language pathology has been designed for clinical practitioners and students in communicative disorders.

    If you're an adult stutterer reading this book to learn about adult stuttering therapy, you can skip the rest of this chapter. The following sections are about treating children who stutter. Indirect therapy is a "gentle nudge." Indirect therapy changes the parents' speech and behaviors. CONCLUSIONS: The brief UTBAS-6 provides a reliable and efficient means of screening the unhelpful thoughts and beliefs associated with speech-related anxiety among adults who stutter. Referral for a psychological assessment is recommended in cases where .


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Assessment of speech-related attitudes and beliefs of people who stutter by William Leith Download PDF EPUB FB2

Add tags for "The assessment of speech-related attitudes and beliefs of people who stutter". Be the first. This difference was present from age 7, the youngest age group studied, on up. Moreover, a significant group x age interaction revealed that the speech-related attitudes of the stuttering children became more negative with increasing age.

In contrast, those of the nonstuttering children Cited by: Purpose A significant proportion of adults who stutter experience anxiety in social and speaking situations. The Unhelpful Thoughts and Beliefs About Stuttering (UTBAS) scales provide a comprehensive measure of the unhelpful cognitions associated with social anxiety in stuttering.

However, reducing the number of UTBAS items would make it ideal as a brief screening instrument. Therefore, Cited by: 5. Method: Adults who stutter (N = ) completed an online survey that included measures of communicative participation, self-esteem, self-efficacy, social support, self-reported speech-related.

Author(s): Leith,William,; Mahr,Gregory C; Miller,Larry D Title(s): The assessment of speech-related attitudes and beliefs of people who stutter/ William R. In contrast, those of the nonstuttering children became less negative after age 9.

These findings suggest that, in the course of fluency therapy for youngsters who stutter, negative attitudes toward speech should be addressed.

This is especially true if, as with adults who stutter, negative attitudes are predictive of therapeutic failure. PMID Cited by: Abstract Objectives: The current study assessed the attitudes, knowledge and beliefs of Arab SLPs in the Middle East using the Clinician’s Attitudes Toward Stuttering Inventory (CATS; Cooper, ).

While no gender effect has been reported in relation to the communication attitudes of children who stutter (De Nil and Brutten,Vanryckeghem et al., ) some initial reports have indicated that there is an association between stuttering severity and speech-associated communication attitudes; that is, children with more severe Cited by: ASHA Monographs.

This is an archive of ASHA Monographs, which were published from to These issues were scholarly treatises that dealt with experimental, clinical, theoretical, tutorial, or historical matters pertaining to the normal processes and disorders of human communication.

Purpose The aim of this study was to evaluate the usefulness of the Speech Situation Checklist for adults who stutter (SSC) in differentiating people who stutter (PWS) from speakers with no stutter based on self-reports of anxiety and speech disruption in communicative settings.

The SSC's psychometric properties were examined, norms were established, and suggestions for treatment were by: 2. The main effect results confirmed previous C.A.T. findings that, as early as age 6, children who stutter exhibit significantly more in the way of a negative speech-associated attitude than their peers do.

In addition, the between-group difference in attitude diverged with by: I can’t convince people of anything I say because I stutter: People will think I’m retarded if I stutter: I’ll block – I know I will: I’ll make a fool of myself: People get tired of waiting for me to get my words out: People shouldn’t have to wait so long for me to speak: I always embarrass the people Cited by:   Doody Enterprises, Inc., Doody's Book Reviews: "This is a must have manual for any clinician seeing children who stutter.

It is the first assessment tool that combines information on speech-associated negative emotion, voluntary behaviors designed to avoid, escape or hide stuttering and mal-attitude towards speech.

data concerning the distribution of stuttering in families of people who stutter would seem to suggest that stuttering runs in families due to genetic factors: T/F c. attitudes toward stutt. Assessment that includes a rating of attitudes toward speaking.

List and describe 5 speech-related measures/ratings you would obtain in the. Curriculum Vitae Larry D. Miller, Ph.D., M.S.S. Director and Professor, Communicative Arts Assessment of speech-related attitudes and beliefs of people who stutter (ASHA Monographs, No.

29). American Speech- [Review of Social Psychology: People in Groups]. Journal of Communication, 27, Miller, L. Rhetorical appeals of. Seeks to reduce avoidance behaviors, fears, and negative attitudes, while modifying the form of stuttering by: • Smoothing out the form of stutters to stutter more fluently • Reducing tension, struggle, and rate of stuttering by stuttering in a more relaxed and deliberate way • Purposeful stuttering.

This is another quick-and-easy self-evaluation form for people who stutter. Whereas the Self-Evaluation Form Fluency (SEFF) is designed to be completed following any speech-related task (perhaps one identified using the Goal Setting Form (Stuttering), this Fluency Self-Evaluation form is designed to be completed at the start and end of a speech therapy session.

iv The British Stammering Association, particularly Norbert Lieckfeldt and Andrew Harding, assisted in the development of the database, and provided a lot of information over the course of the PhD. The speech therapy department at the Norfolk Community Health and Care NHS Trust allowed me to take a secondment from my role within the NHS to carry out the PhD.

Doody Enterprises, Inc., Doody's Book Reviews: This is a must have manual for any clinician seeing children who stutter. It is the first assessment tool that combines information on speech-associated negative emotion, voluntary behaviors designed to avoid, /5(K).

In Poland, the public displayed attitudes toward stuttering and people who stutter that were generally similar or less positive in comparison with other samples around the world from the POSHA-S database (Przepiórka et al., ; Błachnio et al., ; Węsierska, St.

Louis, ). Study Fluency flashcards from Morgan G. on StudyBlue.The result is a text that is entertaining and instructive. Stuttering Recovery: Personal and Empirical Perspectives is intended for undergraduate and graduate students, clinicians, speech-language professionals, people who stutter, significant others, and anyone else who has an interest in .Study COMDI Study Guide ( Hustad) flashcards from StudyBlue on StudyBlue.

Study COMDI Study Guide ( Hustad) flashcards from StudyBlue on StudyBlue. between 32% and 79% of people who begin to stutter recover; attitudes, beliefs that interfere with fluent speech production (replace negative thoughts with.