From surgical considerations, through insurance and lifestyle issues, to counseling, this book is an ideal patient hand-out. It also meets the needs of medical and allied health professionals in the communication sciences in understanding and being able to serve the information needs of parents in this situation.
Throughout the text, the authors address new questions and issues resulting from the rapidly evolving technology. The authors detail the effects of more and younger children receiving cochlear implants entering into school systems and discuss the emerging and increased role of the speech pathologist. The book is the ideal guide and supplies the school professional with tools for providing the best possible direction and options for children with cochlear implants.
This text provides information on assessing the whole child, what measures to consider, and how to communicate the findings. It is the distinct source for practical information on how to develop a test protocol, select appropriate tests, ensure a comprehensive assessment, and integrate the findings into an appropriate treatment plan.
As a unique resource that focuses on a relevant topic in today's accountability culture, this text will appeal to undergraduate and graduate students in deaf education and communication sciences and disorders; practicing professionals such as speech-language pathologists, audiologists, and psychologists; professionals studying for advanced certifications; as well as teachers of the deaf and hard of hearing, professors of aural (re)habilitation, special educators, school administrators, and early intervention service coordinators.
The training manual covers the four main competencies of most state practical examinations: audiometric testing, impression taking, hearing aid fitting, and hearing aid troubleshooting. The competency modules are divided into chapters related to the concept of the module. Objectives and vocabulary open the chapter to help guide the reader, and a Putting It All Together section at the end of the chapter ties together the concepts of the module with practical activities, allowing the individual to perform the competency as they would for their state licensing examination.
They're not deaf, autistic, or slow. They have APD.
APD has been called the auditory equivalent of dyslexia, and its debilitatiting effects cross all ages, genders, and races. APD can cause children to fail in school and adults to suffer socially and in their careers, but until now, there has been little information available.
Written by Dr. Teri James Bellis, one of the world's foremost authorities on APD, this is the first book on the subject that is completely accessible to the public. Through helpful checklists and case studies, you'll finally discover the answers you need, as well as proven strategies for living with APD. Comprehensive and powerfully prescriptive, this book contains vital information for anyone who suffers from this serious disorder.
When the Brain Can't Hear
gives you all the latest information: What is APD? how APD affects children APD in adults diagnosis and testing treatment options living successfully with APD memory enhancement and other coping techniques
Yankel loves to tell stories, as long as they are someone else's. He does not see the hurt that his stories cause, the way they spread and change. Then the rabbi hands him a bag of feathers and tells him to place one on every doorstep in the village. Yankel is changed by what happens and finds himself with his best story yet, one of his very own.
Calling herself a "Jack-of-all-trades writer," Debby Waldman says that she was drawn to retell A Sack Full of Feathers because "I'm Jewish and I love folklore, and finding such a great story in my own folklore tradition was a gift." Debby lives in Edmonton, Alberta, with her husband and two children. A Sack Full of Feathers is her first picture book.
Cindy Revell lives in the country near Edmonton, Alberta. She says of herself that she "has a thing for spotted cats," and readers of A Sack full of Feathers will have to agree. She loves birds too, so her own cats stay indoors. In 2001, Cindy was nominated for a Governor General's Literary Award for Children's Book Illustration for Mallory and the Power Boy by Pete Marlowe. She works in acrylic on Bristol.