6 edition of Aphasia and Sensory-Perceptual Deficits in Children found in the catalog.
Aphasia and Sensory-Perceptual Deficits in Children
Ralph M. Reitan
January 1, 1984
by Neuropsychology Press
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||187|
Aphasia, a cognitive-linguistic disorder secondary to stroke, is a frequent and often chronic consequence of stroke with detrimental effects on autonomy and health-related quality of life. Treatment of aphasia can be approached in a number of ways. Impairment-based approaches that focus on training a specific linguistic form can be by: 7. Aphasia is an inability to comprehend or formulate language because of damage to specific brain regions. The major causes are a cerebral vascular accident (), or head trauma, but aphasia can also be the result of brain tumors, brain infections, or neurodegenerative diseases such as r, the latter are far less common and so not as often mentioned when discussing ciation: /əˈfeɪʒə/, /əˈfeɪziə/ or /eɪˈfeɪziə/.
Aphasia, apraxia of speech and oral apraxia are communication disorders that can result from a stroke. At times, it’s hard to distinguish between them, especially since it’s possible for all three to be present at the same time. Here’s a breakdown of what the terms mean: Aphasia is impairment in the ability to use or comprehend words. Aphasia Stories Aphasia the Movie “Aphasia is the true story of Carl McIntyre who, after suffering a massive stroke and losing his ability to read, write and talk, struggles against overwhelming odds to redefine his McIntyre stars as himself and gives a compelling and nuanced performance in this life-affirming film which puts the audience in the seat of the stroke and provides an.
Acquired Language Disorders: A Case-Based Approach, Second Edition - Ebook written by James M. Mancinelli, Evelyn R. Klein. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Acquired Language Disorders: A Case-Based Approach, Second Edition. Anomic aphasia (also known as dysnomia, nominal aphasia, and amnesic aphasia) is a mild, fluent type of aphasia where an individual has word retrieval failures and cannot express the words they want to say (particularly nouns and verbs). Anomia is a deficit of expressive language. The most pervasive deficit in the aphasias is anomia.
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: Aphasia and Sensory-Perceptual Deficits in Children (): Ralph M. Reitan: BooksCited by: Books Advanced Search New Releases Best Sellers & More Children's Books Textbooks Textbook Rentals Best Books of the Month Books › Science & Math Aphasia and Sensory-Perceptual Deficits in Adults 1st Edition by Cited by: Accompanied by Reitan-Indiana aphasia screening test booklet (16 leaves), 25 test forms for ages 5 through 8 years, Reitan-Kløve sensory-perceptual examination and lateral dominance examination, and 25 test forms for adults and older children and Reitan-Kløve sensory-perceptual examination issued in.
Rapid advances in neural imaging, particularly in regard to neural plasticity and brain changes, have resulted in an evolving neurorehabilitation paradigm for aphasia and related language disorders. Aphasia and Related Neurogenic Language Disorders has been adopted worldwide as a text for aphasia courses.
This new 5th edition by Leonard LaPointe and Julie Stierwalt encompasses state /5(9). This book, though, explains what happens when aphasia develops but at the same time induces thinking of how our brains process visual and audible signals coming from outside in lingustic way mainly through Broca's and Wernicke areas.
This book is also good for those who are learning a /5(9). Aphasic and Tactile-Perceptual Deficits that this pattern is not uncommon in children with learning and/or behavior problems. They also support the conclusion of Hynd, Snow, & Becker () that WISC-R Verbal-Performance splits do not necessarily reflect hemispheric by: 1.
Language Disorders in Bilingual Children and Adults, second edition, provides speech-language pathologists, advanced students in communication disorders programs, and clinical language researchers with information needed to formulate and respond to questions related to effective service delivery to bilingual children and adults with suspected or confirmed language by: Speech Disorders volume 2, by Kathryn Kilpatrick.
The Cognitive Linguistic Task Book by Nancy Helm-Estabrooks is also excellent. -- For a diverse, and nicely illustrated, workbook addressing functional tasks, you cannot do better than the Results for Adults books, by Christine Johnson and Melissa Size: 2MB.
In Wernicke’s aphasia, the ability to grasp the meaning of spoken words and sentences is impaired, while the ease of producing connected speech is not very affected. Therefore Wernicke’s aphasia is also referred to as ‘fluent aphasia’ or ‘receptive aphasia’. Reading and writing are often severely impaired.
What kind of aphasia is characterized by the following attributes: Nonfluent speech, poor repetition, good comprehension, poor naming, right-side hemiplegia, and few sensory deficits Broca's Aphasia What kind of aphasia is characterized by the following attributes: Fluent speech, poor repetition, poor comprehension, poor naming, no right-side.
Aphasia and Sensory-Perceptual Deficits in Children Ralph M. Reitan Not In Library. Neuropsychological evaluation of older children Ralph M. Reitan Not In Library. Publishing History This is a chart to show the when this publisher published books. Along the X axis is time, and on the y axis is the count of editions published.
[Aphasia in children]. [Article in German] Rothenberger A. The acquired aphasia in children is a rarely seen speech and language disorders. Disturbances develop after the child has already achieved the capacity for language comprehension and verbal expression.
Brain trauma is most often the by: 9. OCLC Number: Notes: Accompanied by Reitan-Indiana aphasia screening test booklet (16 leaves), 25 test forms for adults and older children and Reitan-Kløve sensory-perceptual examination, and 24 test forms for ages 5 through 8 years, Reitan-Kløve sensory-perceptual examination and lateral dominance examination issued in pocket.
With chapters containing up to 50 percent new coverage, this book provides a thorough update of the latest research and development in the area of acquired aphasia.
Coverage includes the symptoms of aphasia, assessment, neuropsychology, the specific linguistic deficits associated with aphasia, related disorders, recovery, and rehabilitation. Reading forms, books, and computer screens. Spelling and putting words together to write sentences. Using numbers or doing math.
For example, it may be hard to tell time, count money, or add and subtract. Causes of Aphasia. Aphasia is most often caused by stroke. However, any type of brain damage can cause aphasia. A person with aphasia often has relatively intact nonlinguistic cognitive skills, such as memory and executive function, although these and other cognitive deficits may co-occur with aphasia.
A number of classification systems are used to describe the various presentations of aphasia. What is Aphasia. Aphasia is an acquired language disorder resulting from a stroke or brain injury.
It affects a person’s ability to process, use, and/or understand language. Aphasia does not affect intelligence. Aphasia can affect all forms of language – speaking, listening, reading, and writing. Aphasia can cause frustration and stress for. Describe a particular aphasia by describing the types of deficits because types of aphasia overlap and no classification system is ideal.
Evaluate the patient's ability to name, repeat, comprehend, read, and write at the bedside, do brain imaging, and consider neuropsychologic testing. Aphasia can be the result of a brain injury and may accompany damage after head trauma. This common complication may present differently for each individual.
People with aphasia after a head injury often see improvement as the brain heals, and speech-language therapy treats lingering aphasia.
read more. Books shelved as aphasia: One Hundred Names for Love: A Memoir by Diane Ackerman, My Stroke of Insight: A Brain Scientist's Personal Journey by Jill Bolt. Both aphasia and apraxia are speech disorders, and both can result from brain injury most often to areas in the left side of the brain.
However apraxia is different from aphasia in that it is not an impairment of linguistic capabilities but rather of the more motor aspects of speech production.Aphasia is challenging, isolating, and frustrating.
Here you can find information to help you better understand aphasia, typical treatments, and assistive technology options. You are not alone: over one million people in the U.S.
have aphasia.Description: The Aphasia Screening Test (AST) is a standardised, comprehensive yet simple screening test battery designed specifically for use with older adults with acquired aphasia during the early stages of evaluation, to identify severe to moderate levels of language disturbance.