By Lesley Flynn
The authors concentrate on diversified degrees of the processing of speech to motivate the pro to undertake a considerate and inventive technique whilst operating with speech-disordered childrens. This illustrated publication comprises actions, video games and tales.
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Additional resources for Children's Phonology Sourcebook
If selection and avoidance constraints appear to be operating, targets in the early stages could be selected with such phonological characteristics in mind, and would be based on IN phonology words. The operation of constraints may explain why some children are slow to pick up new words, and this may only become evident after a period of intervention. Vocabulary selection will take into account both semantics and phonology at the same time. The 600 first words on pages 203-4 are listed according to phonological structure to assist such treatment planning.
Kim Grundy Leicester, June 1996 Page viii ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS First and foremost we want to express our appreciation to Carolyn Stewart for the illustrations. Without her characterful and energetic pictures this would not be a sourcebook at all. Winslow Press have shown great patience, and Stephanie Martin in particular has done the right amount of encouragement and pressurizing! Many thanks to Susanna Evershed-Martin for her reading and useful comments on the text. Friends and colleagues have played their part in getting this book on the shelves, and thanks to all of them, particularly Neil Lancaster, Jo Bristow (special thanks for initial affricate stories), Hazel Coasby, John Morgan and the Department of Clinical Communication Studies, City University.
Other researchers have measured non-verbal skills or used instrumental techniques to explore subtle aspects of production and perception. The implications of this work for assessment and intervention with speech-disordered children are summarized in Chapter 6. Bearing in mind the difficulty with separating levels of breakdown, in this chapter we focus on disorders that are seen to arise at the level of output, which includes disorders of organization and production. Disorders which might arise through perceptual or auditory difficulties, and which might affect phonological representations contained in the input lexicon, are discussed in detail in Chapters 3 and 4.