Key Features:Contains chapters on dysphagia, aspiration, tracheotomy, and coughIncludes more than 100 high-quality illustrations and clinical photographs that clarify the information in the textWritten and edited by renowned experts in the field of laryngology
This clinical resource is the go-to book that residents, fellows, and practicing otolaryngologists will consult when they are in need of practical guidance on managing cases of laryngeal pathology in the course of their practice.
Key Features:Includes information on evidence-based management of pediatric sinusitis and otitis mediaCovers contemporary trends in the evaluation of sensorineural hearing loss and cochlear implantation Provides a current review of airway evaluation and reconstruction
The contributors to this volume are recognized experts in pediatric otorhinolaryngology and have presented clinical information, new insights on differential diagnosis, and the latest diagnostic methods and treatment modalities in a format that is accessible to residents, clinicians, and specialists who treat pediatric patients.
A profile summary of each voice disorder is provided for easy reference and comparison, and tables are used throughout the text. New laryngeal images and electroglottographic interpretations have also been included.
The current emphasis on evidence-based practice is addressed in the review and descriptions of intervention strategies used in voice therapy.
Classification Manual for Voice Disorders-I is a project of ASHA’s Special Interest Division 3, Voice and Voice Disorders (DIV 3), originally directed by contributing authors Moya Andrews, Diane Bless, Daniel Boone, Janina Casper, Leslie Glaze, Mike Karnell, Christy Ludlow, and Joe Stemple. The text was edited over a period of several years by the authoritative group of voice disorders professionals, including Katherine Verdolini, Clark Rosen, and Ryan Branski. This version represents the fields of speech-language pathology, voice science, and otolaryngology.
CMVD-I lists most conditions that may negatively affect the ability to produce voice, based on the most current knowledge. These conditions comprise 30 structural pathologies, 25 neurological disorders, 20 aerodigestive conditions, 13 psychological disturbances, 15 systemic diseases, four inflammatory processes, four traumatic conditions, and five miscellaneous voice disorders.
CMVD-I is a must-have resource for professionals who specialize in voice disorders, especially speech-language pathologists and otolaryngologists. The handy organization of this reference makes it a convenient and accessible resource for voice coaches and teachers of singing. It will also be invaluable as a textbook in master’s-level communication sciences programs throughout the world.
Proceeds received by Division 3 will be used to support the mission of Special Interest Division 3, which provides continuing education and networking opportunities to promote leadership and advocacy for voice issues from professional, clinical, educational, and scientific perspectives.