Speech Sound Disorders in Children

Speech Sound Disorders in Children

Articulation & Phonological Disorders

John E Bernthal, Nicholas W Bankson, Peter Flipsen

$89.95

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Description

For forty years, this textbook has been the gold-standard resource for providing speech-language pathologists with a strong foundation of knowledge on speech sound disorders. Previously published as Articulation and Phonological Disorders, this core text is now in its ninth edition, fully updated and expanded to meet the needs of today’s clinicians as they work with children of all ages.


A cornerstone of every SLP’s professional preparation, the new edition of this book offers the most up-to-date, comprehensive coverage of contemporary clinical literature and the best available treatments for speech sound disorders. With a focus on evidence-based practice, the expert authors and contributors present essential information and guidelines on a broad range of topics, from the basics of typical speech production to recommended practices for assessment and intervention. Updates include new and expanded chapters on timely topics, new instructor materials and student-friendly features, and helpful guidance for clinicians serving an increasingly diverse population.


With this authoritative synthesis of research and practice, the next generation of SLPs will have the broad and deep knowledge they need to understand speech sound disorders and provide children with the best possible supports and interventions.


WHAT’S NEW:

  • All chapters fully updated with the latest research and recommended practices
  • New chapter on treatment of childhood apraxia and speech sound disorders in older children
  • Expanded guidance on evidence-based practices and treatment basics
  • More on motor-based approaches to treatment
  • Extended discussion of language variation and dialect
  • New chapter on accent modification
  • New student-friendly features such as learning objectives and clinical vignettes to demonstrate treatment practices
  • Updated Online Instructor’s Resource Manual and Test Bank

SELECTED TOPICS COVERED: fundamentals of typical speech production and acquisition • specific factors associated with speech sound disorders, including motor abilities, cognitive-linguistic factors, and psychosocial factors • classification and comorbidity in speech sound disorders • assessment and data collection procedures • using assessment data to make sound decisions about intervention • using evidence-based practices in treatment • motor-based treatment approaches • linguistically based treatment approaches • treatment of childhood apraxia of speech • phonological awareness development and intervention • assessment and intervention considerations for children from culturally and linguistically diverse populations • accent modification for second language learners


INSTRUCTOR MATERIALS INCLUDED: Faculty can easily incorporate this text into their course with the fully updated online Instructor's Resource Manual and Test Bank. Included are key points, discussion topics, and instructional ideas for each chapter, plus a bank of multiple choice, short answer, and essay questions.


Need the book before November? The ebook of Speech Sound Disorders in Children will be available in August, just in time for your fall classes.


Author

John E Bernthal:

John Bernthal, Ph.D., was an Emeritus Professor at University of Nebraska–Lincoln. His career included positions in the public schools of Louisiana, at the Northwestern State (Louisiana), Minnesota State University–Mankato, University of Maryland, University of Northern Iowa and University of Nebraska–Lincoln. He served for 30 years as a department chair at the latter two institutions. He has published articles, tests, and books in the areas of speech sound disorders in children. He has received the Honors of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, the Council of Academic Programs in Communication Sciences and Disorders, the National Student Speech-Language and Hearing Association, named 2007 Kansas University Distinguished Allied Health Alumnus, and served as President of the American Speech Language and Hearing Association.



Nicholas Bankson, Ph.D., is an Emeritus Professor at James Madison University. His career included tenured positions at the University of Maryland, Boston University, and James Madison University. Dr. Bankson served for 27 years as a department chair that included the latter two institutions. He has published articles, tests, and books in the areas of speech sound disorders in children, and child language disorders. He has received the Honors of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, the Council of Academic Programs in Communication Sciences and Disorders, and the National Student Speech-Language and Hearing Association.



Peter Flipsen Jr., Ph.D., S-LP(C), CCC-SLP, is a Professor of Speech-Language Pathology at Pacific University. Dr. Flipsen has more than 30 years of experience in the field as a clinician, teacher, and researcher. He teaches courses in phonetics, speech sound disorders in children, and research methods. He has published more than 30 peer-reviewed journal articles in the field. His research has focused on classification of speech sound disorders, measurement of intelligibility of speech, speech and language development in children with cochlear implants, and the treatment of residual speech errors in older children.



Leah Fabiano-Smith, Ph.D., CCC-SLP is an Associate Professor and Director of the Multicultural and Bilingual Certificate Program at the University of Arizona. Her research interests focus on phonological acquisition and disorders in bilingual Spanish–English-speaking children and health disparities for the Latinx community due to misdiagnosis of disorder.



Sharynne McLeod, Ph.D. is a speech-language pathologist and professor of speech and language acquisition at Charles Sturt University, Australia. She is an elected Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and Life Member of Speech Pathology Australia. She was named Australia’s Research Field Leader in Audiology, Speech and Language Pathology (2018, 2019, 2020) and has won Editors’ Awards from Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing: Speech (2018) and American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology (2019). She was an Australian Research Council Future Fellow, previous editor-in-chief of the International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, and has coauthored 11 books and over 200 peer-reviewed journal articles and chapters focusing on children’s speech acquisition, speech sound disorders, and multilingualism.



Gail T. Gillon, Ph.D. is Director of the Child Well-being Research Institute at the University of Canterbury, New Zealand, and is Co-director of A Better Start National Science Challenge, a 10-year program of research focused on ensuring all children’s learning success and well- being. She has an extensive publication record in children’s speech-language and literacy development.



Brian A. Goldstein, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, s the Chief Academic Officer and Executive Dean at the University of St. Augustine for Health Sciences, San Marcos, CA. Dr. Goldstein is well-published in the area of communication development and disorders in Latino children focusing on speech sound development and disorders in monolingual Spanish and Spanish-English bilingual children. He is the former editor of Language, Speech and Hearing Services in Schools, is a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA), and received the Certificate of Recognition for Special Contribution in Multicultural Affairs from ASHA.



Aquiles Iglesias, Ph.D., is a Professor and the Founding Director of the Speech-Language Pathology program at the University of Delaware. Dr. Iglesias’ work focuses on language development and assessment of Bilingual (Spanish/English) children. He is the author of the Bilingual/English Spanish Assessment (BESA), Systematic Analysis of Language Transcripts (SALT), the Quick Interactive Language Screener (QUILS), and the Quick Interactive Language Screener: English/Spanish (QUILS: ES).



Laura M. Justice, Ph.D., is Distinguished Professor of Educational Psychology at The Ohio State University. Dr. Justice is also Executive Director of the Crane Center for Early Childhood Research and Policy as well as the Schoenbaum Family Center. A certified speech-language pathologist, much of her research focuses on identifying strategies to improve the language skills of young children, including those with disabilities.



Raymond D. Kent, Ph.D.is Professor Emeritus of the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders, University of Wisconsin–Madison. Dr. Kent’s primary research interests are (1) speech intelligibility in various clinical populations, especially motor speech disorders in children and adults, (2) typical and atypical development of speech in children, and (3) the development and refinement of methods for the study of speech and its disorders. Most recently, he collaborated on a NIH-supported project that uses MR and CT imaging along with acoustic analyses to study the anatomic development of the vocal tract in relation to its acoustic properties. Dr. Kent has published several specialty books and is currently working on a dictionary of communication sciences and disorders.



Brigid C. McNeill, Ph.D. is a speech-language therapist and Professor and Deputy Head of School of Teacher Education in the College of Education, Health and Human Development at the University of Canterbury. Dr. McNeill is an international expert on literacy development in children with childhood apraxia of speech. Her research also focuses on developing and evaluating methods to better prepare teachers to support children’s early literacy development.



Carol A. Tessel, Ph.D., CCC-SLP is an Associate Professor at Albizu University–Miami Campus. Dr. Tessel has been a bilingual speech-language pathologist for 20 years, with clinical specialties in early intervention, bilingualism, and speech sound disorders. Her research includes issues of second language acquisition, bilingual phonology, neurophysiology of speech perception, and pedagogy in communication sciences and disorders. She currently teaches courses in disorders of articulation and phonology, evaluation and treatment of culturally and linguistically diverse populations, clinical phonetics, acoustics, and research methods in communication sciences and disorders.

 

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John Bernthal, Ph.D., was an Emeritus Professor at University of Nebraska–Lincoln. His career included positions in the public schools of Louisiana, at the Northwestern State (Louisiana), Minnesota State University–Mankato, University of Maryland, University of Northern Iowa and University of Nebraska–Lincoln. He served for 30 years as a department chair at the latter two institutions. He has published articles, tests, and books in the areas of speech sound disorders in children. He has received the Honors of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, the Council of Academic Programs in Communication Sciences and Disorders, the National Student Speech-Language and Hearing Association, named 2007 Kansas University Distinguished Allied Health Alumnus, and served as President of the American Speech Language and Hearing Association.



Nicholas Bankson, Ph.D., is an Emeritus Professor at James Madison University. His career included tenured positions at the University of Maryland, Boston University, and James Madison University. Dr. Bankson served for 27 years as a department chair that included the latter two institutions. He has published articles, tests, and books in the areas of speech sound disorders in children, and child language disorders. He has received the Honors of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, the Council of Academic Programs in Communication Sciences and Disorders, and the National Student Speech-Language and Hearing Association.



Peter Flipsen Jr., Ph.D., S-LP(C), CCC-SLP, is a Professor of Speech-Language Pathology at Pacific University. Dr. Flipsen has more than 30 years of experience in the field as a clinician, teacher, and researcher. He teaches courses in phonetics, speech sound disorders in children, and research methods. He has published more than 30 peer-reviewed journal articles in the field. His research has focused on classification of speech sound disorders, measurement of intelligibility of speech, speech and language development in children with cochlear implants, and the treatment of residual speech errors in older children.



Leah Fabiano-Smith, Ph.D., CCC-SLP is an Associate Professor and Director of the Multicultural and Bilingual Certificate Program at the University of Arizona. Her research interests focus on phonological acquisition and disorders in bilingual Spanish–English-speaking children and health disparities for the Latinx community due to misdiagnosis of disorder.



Sharynne McLeod, Ph.D. is a speech-language pathologist and professor of speech and language acquisition at Charles Sturt University, Australia. She is an elected Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and Life Member of Speech Pathology Australia. She was named Australia’s Research Field Leader in Audiology, Speech and Language Pathology (2018, 2019, 2020) and has won Editors’ Awards from Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing: Speech (2018) and American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology (2019). She was an Australian Research Council Future Fellow, previous editor-in-chief of the International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, and has coauthored 11 books and over 200 peer-reviewed journal articles and chapters focusing on children’s speech acquisition, speech sound disorders, and multilingualism.



Gail T. Gillon, Ph.D. is Director of the Child Well-being Research Institute at the University of Canterbury, New Zealand, and is Co-director of A Better Start National Science Challenge, a 10-year program of research focused on ensuring all children’s learning success and well- being. She has an extensive publication record in children’s speech-language and literacy development.



Brian A. Goldstein, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, s the Chief Academic Officer and Executive Dean at the University of St. Augustine for Health Sciences, San Marcos, CA. Dr. Goldstein is well-published in the area of communication development and disorders in Latino children focusing on speech sound development and disorders in monolingual Spanish and Spanish-English bilingual children. He is the former editor of Language, Speech and Hearing Services in Schools, is a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA), and received the Certificate of Recognition for Special Contribution in Multicultural Affairs from ASHA.



Aquiles Iglesias, Ph.D., is a Professor and the Founding Director of the Speech-Language Pathology program at the University of Delaware. Dr. Iglesias’ work focuses on language development and assessment of Bilingual (Spanish/English) children. He is the author of the Bilingual/English Spanish Assessment (BESA), Systematic Analysis of Language Transcripts (SALT), the Quick Interactive Language Screener (QUILS), and the Quick Interactive Language Screener: English/Spanish (QUILS: ES).



Laura M. Justice, Ph.D., is Distinguished Professor of Educational Psychology at The Ohio State University. Dr. Justice is also Executive Director of the Crane Center for Early Childhood Research and Policy as well as the Schoenbaum Family Center. A certified speech-language pathologist, much of her research focuses on identifying strategies to improve the language skills of young children, including those with disabilities.



Raymond D. Kent, Ph.D.is Professor Emeritus of the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders, University of Wisconsin–Madison. Dr. Kent’s primary research interests are (1) speech intelligibility in various clinical populations, especially motor speech disorders in children and adults, (2) typical and atypical development of speech in children, and (3) the development and refinement of methods for the study of speech and its disorders. Most recently, he collaborated on a NIH-supported project that uses MR and CT imaging along with acoustic analyses to study the anatomic development of the vocal tract in relation to its acoustic properties. Dr. Kent has published several specialty books and is currently working on a dictionary of communication sciences and disorders.



Brigid C. McNeill, Ph.D. is a speech-language therapist and Professor and Deputy Head of School of Teacher Education in the College of Education, Health and Human Development at the University of Canterbury. Dr. McNeill is an international expert on literacy development in children with childhood apraxia of speech. Her research also focuses on developing and evaluating methods to better prepare teachers to support children’s early literacy development.



Carol A. Tessel, Ph.D., CCC-SLP is an Associate Professor at Albizu University–Miami Campus. Dr. Tessel has been a bilingual speech-language pathologist for 20 years, with clinical specialties in early intervention, bilingualism, and speech sound disorders. Her research includes issues of second language acquisition, bilingual phonology, neurophysiology of speech perception, and pedagogy in communication sciences and disorders. She currently teaches courses in disorders of articulation and phonology, evaluation and treatment of culturally and linguistically diverse populations, clinical phonetics, acoustics, and research methods in communication sciences and disorders.

 

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John Bernthal, Ph.D., was an Emeritus Professor at University of Nebraska–Lincoln. His career included positions in the public schools of Louisiana, at the Northwestern State (Louisiana), Minnesota State University–Mankato, University of Maryland, University of Northern Iowa and University of Nebraska–Lincoln. He served for 30 years as a department chair at the latter two institutions. He has published articles, tests, and books in the areas of speech sound disorders in children. He has received the Honors of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, the Council of Academic Programs in Communication Sciences and Disorders, the National Student Speech-Language and Hearing Association, named 2007 Kansas University Distinguished Allied Health Alumnus, and served as President of the American Speech Language and Hearing Association.



Nicholas Bankson, Ph.D., is an Emeritus Professor at James Madison University. His career included tenured positions at the University of Maryland, Boston University, and James Madison University. Dr. Bankson served for 27 years as a department chair that included the latter two institutions. He has published articles, tests, and books in the areas of speech sound disorders in children, and child language disorders. He has received the Honors of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, the Council of Academic Programs in Communication Sciences and Disorders, and the National Student Speech-Language and Hearing Association.



Peter Flipsen Jr., Ph.D., S-LP(C), CCC-SLP, is a Professor of Speech-Language Pathology at Pacific University. Dr. Flipsen has more than 30 years of experience in the field as a clinician, teacher, and researcher. He teaches courses in phonetics, speech sound disorders in children, and research methods. He has published more than 30 peer-reviewed journal articles in the field. His research has focused on classification of speech sound disorders, measurement of intelligibility of speech, speech and language development in children with cochlear implants, and the treatment of residual speech errors in older children.



Leah Fabiano-Smith, Ph.D., CCC-SLP is an Associate Professor and Director of the Multicultural and Bilingual Certificate Program at the University of Arizona. Her research interests focus on phonological acquisition and disorders in bilingual Spanish–English-speaking children and health disparities for the Latinx community due to misdiagnosis of disorder.



Sharynne McLeod, Ph.D. is a speech-language pathologist and professor of speech and language acquisition at Charles Sturt University, Australia. She is an elected Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and Life Member of Speech Pathology Australia. She was named Australia’s Research Field Leader in Audiology, Speech and Language Pathology (2018, 2019, 2020) and has won Editors’ Awards from Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing: Speech (2018) and American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology (2019). She was an Australian Research Council Future Fellow, previous editor-in-chief of the International Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, and has coauthored 11 books and over 200 peer-reviewed journal articles and chapters focusing on children’s speech acquisition, speech sound disorders, and multilingualism.



Gail T. Gillon, Ph.D. is Director of the Child Well-being Research Institute at the University of Canterbury, New Zealand, and is Co-director of A Better Start National Science Challenge, a 10-year program of research focused on ensuring all children’s learning success and well- being. She has an extensive publication record in children’s speech-language and literacy development.



Brian A. Goldstein, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, s the Chief Academic Officer and Executive Dean at the University of St. Augustine for Health Sciences, San Marcos, CA. Dr. Goldstein is well-published in the area of communication development and disorders in Latino children focusing on speech sound development and disorders in monolingual Spanish and Spanish-English bilingual children. He is the former editor of Language, Speech and Hearing Services in Schools, is a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA), and received the Certificate of Recognition for Special Contribution in Multicultural Affairs from ASHA.



Aquiles Iglesias, Ph.D., is a Professor and the Founding Director of the Speech-Language Pathology program at the University of Delaware. Dr. Iglesias’ work focuses on language development and assessment of Bilingual (Spanish/English) children. He is the author of the Bilingual/English Spanish Assessment (BESA), Systematic Analysis of Language Transcripts (SALT), the Quick Interactive Language Screener (QUILS), and the Quick Interactive Language Screener: English/Spanish (QUILS: ES).



Laura M. Justice, Ph.D., is Distinguished Professor of Educational Psychology at The Ohio State University. Dr. Justice is also Executive Director of the Crane Center for Early Childhood Research and Policy as well as the Schoenbaum Family Center. A certified speech-language pathologist, much of her research focuses on identifying strategies to improve the language skills of young children, including those with disabilities.



Raymond D. Kent, Ph.D.is Professor Emeritus of the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders, University of Wisconsin–Madison. Dr. Kent’s primary research interests are (1) speech intelligibility in various clinical populations, especially motor speech disorders in children and adults, (2) typical and atypical development of speech in children, and (3) the development and refinement of methods for the study of speech and its disorders. Most recently, he collaborated on a NIH-supported project that uses MR and CT imaging along with acoustic analyses to study the anatomic development of the vocal tract in relation to its acoustic properties. Dr. Kent has published several specialty books and is currently working on a dictionary of communication sciences and disorders.



Brigid C. McNeill, Ph.D. is a speech-language therapist and Professor and Deputy Head of School of Teacher Education in the College of Education, Health and Human Development at the University of Canterbury. Dr. McNeill is an international expert on literacy development in children with childhood apraxia of speech. Her research also focuses on developing and evaluating methods to better prepare teachers to support children’s early literacy development.



Carol A. Tessel, Ph.D., CCC-SLP is an Associate Professor at Albizu University–Miami Campus. Dr. Tessel has been a bilingual speech-language pathologist for 20 years, with clinical specialties in early intervention, bilingualism, and speech sound disorders. Her research includes issues of second language acquisition, bilingual phonology, neurophysiology of speech perception, and pedagogy in communication sciences and disorders. She currently teaches courses in disorders of articulation and phonology, evaluation and treatment of culturally and linguistically diverse populations, clinical phonetics, acoustics, and research methods in communication sciences and disorders.

 

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