Do dyslexia and stuttering share a processing deficit?

@article{Elsherif2021DoDA,
  title={Do dyslexia and stuttering share a processing deficit?},
  author={Mahmoud Medhat Elsherif and Linda R. Wheeldon and Steven Frisson},
  journal={Journal of fluency disorders},
  year={2021},
  volume={67},
  pages={
          105827
        }
}
Linguistic Aspects of Stuttering
Purpose Although commonly defined as a speech disorder, stuttering interacts with the language production system in important ways. Our purpose is to summarize research findings on linguistic
Weak vestibular response in persistent developmental stuttering and implications for own voice identification
TLDR
In an update to the approach-avoidance conflict model of Sheehan (1953, 1975) instances of stuttering are proposed to coincide with uncertainty over an ongoing speech act.
Age of acquisition effects on the decomposition of compound words
ABSTRACT Age of acquisition (AoA) is a measure of learning experience and a strong predictor of lexical retrieval. The integrated account predicts that the AoA effect should be shown in the early

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 103 REFERENCES
A Comparative Study on Diadochokinetic Skill of Dyslexic, Stuttering, and Normal Children
TLDR
It is indicated that stuttering children and dyslexics have deficits in diadochokinetic skill which suggests their low performance in the motor control of speech production and articulation.
Coexistence of stuttering and disordered phonology in young children.
TLDR
Assessment of differences in stuttering, phonological, and diadochokinetic behaviors in young children who exhibit both stuttering and disordered phonology andChildren who exhibit only one of the disorders indicated that the S+DP group produced significantly more sound prolongations and significantly fewer iterations per whole-word repetition than the S+.
Prevalence and gender ratio of dyslexia in Greek adolescents and its association with parental history and brain injury
Dyslexia is the most common and carefully studied of the learning disabilities in school-age children. It is characterized by a marked impairment in the development of reading skills, and affects a
White matter neuroanatomical differences in young children who stutter.
TLDR
The white matter changes point to possible structural connectivity deficits in children who stutter, in interrelated neural circuits that enable skilled movement control through efficient sensorimotor integration and timing of movements.
Is dyslexia a form of specific language impairment? a comparison of dyslexic and language impaired children as adolescents
TLDR
Tests of spoken and written language skills revealed that the adolescents with dyslexia were indistinguishable from those with resolved language impairments on spoken language tasks, and both groups performed at age-expected levels.
Oral Language Deficits in Familial Dyslexia: A Meta-Analysis and Review
TLDR
It is suggested that a phonological processing deficit can be conceptualized as an endophenotype of dyslexia that increases the continuous risk of reading difficulties; in turn its impact may be moderated by protective factors.
Concomitant Disorders in School-Age Children Who Stutter.
TLDR
Clinicians need to be aware of the strong possibility that school-age children who stutter might have a phonological disorder and/or a language disorder, and many school-based clinicians believe it is best to address both problems simultaneously.
Sequential processing deficit as a shared persisting biomarker in dyslexia and childhood apraxia of speech
TLDR
Evidence for a shared persisting sequential processing deficit in the dyslexia and phCAS groups during linguistic and motor speech tasks is provided and clinical applications regarding preventative and targeted interventions towards cross-modal treatment effects are investigated.
Early childhood stuttering II: initial status of phonological abilities.
TLDR
The results indicate that the children whose stuttering would be persistent had poorer mean scores on each of the authors' measures than did the children who would recover from stuttering, and support the assumption that most previous studies probably have compared children with persistent stuttering to normally fluent children, and that those who recovered early were not considered differentially.
...
1
2
3
4
5
...