The aim of the symposium is to address the impact of basic research to date on clinical practices with those who stutter. Naturally, all research into stuttering has a goal to benefit those who stutter. Such benefits may be direct or indirect, and immediate or for the longer term. Some benefits from recent research may be projected for the future, and may not have materialized to date. The point of our symposium is to update clinicians on how basic science informs their clinical practices; they will be the target audience for our symposium. Visit http://www.cross2013.info for more information.
- academic achievement ADHD adolescents anxiety articulation assessment auditory processing disorder autism Autism Spectrum Disorder autism spectrum disorders behavior bilingual CBT child children cognitive behavior therapy collaboration communication comprehension conversation deaf depression developmental stuttering disabilities disability disfluency dysfluency early childhood early intervention early literacy education emotion employment evidence-based practice evidence-based practices fluency disorder hearing aids intervention iPad language language disorders language impairment literacy mindfulness parents preschool prevalence professional development reading rehabilitation reliability research response to intervention school-aged children screening social anxiety disorder special education specific language impairment speech speech-language pathology speech motor control speech production speech rate speech therapy stammering stigma stuttering stuttering severity systematic review teachers technology transition treatment vocabulary working memory