The effect of audiovisual speech training on the phonological skills of children with specific language impairment (SLI)

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Pysyväisosoite

http://hdl.handle.net/10138/298867

Lähdeviite

Heikkilä , J , Lonka , E , Meronen , A , Tuovinen , S , Eronen , R , Leppänen , P , Richardson , U , Ahonen , T & Tiippana , K 2018 , ' The effect of audiovisual speech training on the phonological skills of children with specific language impairment (SLI) ' , Child Language Teaching and Therapy , vol. 34 , no. 3 , pp. 269– 287 . https://doi.org/10.1177/0265659018793697

Julkaisun nimi: The effect of audiovisual speech training on the phonological skills of children with specific language impairment (SLI)
Tekijä: Heikkilä, Jenni; Lonka, Eila; Meronen, Auli; Tuovinen, Sisko; Eronen, Raija; Leppänen, Paavo; Richardson, Ulla; Ahonen, Timo; Tiippana, Kaisa
Muu tekijä: University of Helsinki, Perception Action Cognition
University of Helsinki, Medicum
University of Helsinki, Department of Psychology and Logopedics
Päiväys: 2018
Kieli: eng
Sivumäärä: 19
Kuuluu julkaisusarjaan: Child Language Teaching and Therapy
ISSN: 0265-6590
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10138/298867
Tiivistelmä: We developed a computerized audiovisual training programme for school-aged children with specific language impairment (SLI) to improve their phonological skills. The programme included various tasks requiring phonological decisions. Spoken words, pictures, letters and written syllables were used as training material. Spoken words were presented either as audiovisual speech (together with the talking face), or as auditory speech (voice alone). Two groups (10 children/group) trained for six weeks, five days per week: the audiovisual group trained with audiovisual speech, and the other group received analogically the same training but with auditory speech. Before and after training, language skills and other cognitive skills were assessed. The audiovisual group improved in a non-word-repetition test. Such improvement was not observed with auditory training. This result suggests that audiovisual speech may be helpful in the rehabilitation of children with SLI.
Avainsanat: 515 Psychology
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