From the Coordinator

@article{Roth2012FromTC,
  title={From the Coordinator},
  author={C. Roth},
  journal={Perspectives on Neurophysiology and Neurogenic Speech and Language Disorders},
  year={2012},
  volume={22},
  pages={80}
}
  • C. Roth
  • Published 1 April 2012
  • Psychology
  • Perspectives on Neurophysiology and Neurogenic Speech and Language Disorders
Telepractice is an appropriate model of service delivery for a person with aphasia (PWA). We define telepractice and its two modes of delivery (i.e., synchronous and asynchronous). We detail a technology, web-Oral Reading for Language in Aphasia (webORLATM), developed to provide aphasia treatment intensively from a distance and subsequently evaluated during a clinical trial. In this article, we describe our experiences using web-ORLATM, highlighting the role of the speech-language pathologist… 

Figures and Tables from this paper

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 129 REFERENCES
The Impact of an Application of Telerehabilitation Technology on Caregiver Burden
TLDR
Cutting time and financial obligation on caregiver burden among eleven caregivers of elderly persons with Parkinson’s disease and speech therapy delivered via videophones using the videophone delivery method were significant.
Speech and language therapy for aphasia following stroke.
TLDR
SLT facilitated by a therapist-trained and supervised volunteer appears to be as effective as the provision of SLT by a professional and there was insufficient evidence to draw any conclusions in relation to the effectiveness of one SLT approach over another.
Home-based speech treatment for Parkinson's disease delivered remotely: a case report
TLDR
Remote LSVT delivery was found to be feasible and effective, and the patient was very satisfied with the audio and video quality of the conferencing, and with the online treatment overall.
Assessing disordered speech and voice in Parkinson's disease: a telerehabilitation application.
TLDR
The telerehabilitation application described in this study provides evidence for the delivery of online assessment for the dysarthric speech disorder associated with Parkinson's disease and appears to be valid and reliable.
Rehabilitation in the home versus the hospital: the importance of context.
TLDR
It is suggested that the context is a key component to be considered in the rehabilitation process of stroke patients.
How intensive does anomia therapy for people with aphasia need to be?
TLDR
For the majority of people with aphasia post-stroke, both intense and non-intense therapy for anomia leads to improved naming performance, and retention at one-month post therapy is relatively superior after non-intensive therapy.
Self-administered cued naming therapy: a single-participant investigation of a computer-based therapy program replicated in four cases.
TLDR
Results suggest that self-administered, computer-based, cued naming therapy using a common mixed-cue protocol may be beneficial to a wide range of persons with aphasia regardless of treatment schedule.
Phase I evaluation of the television assisted prompting system to increase completion of home exercises among stroke survivors
TLDR
The TAP system provided a novel assistive tool to support home programme completion of intensive exercise regimens for clients with cognitive impairment and care providers with significant burden.
Videophone-delivered voice therapy: a comparative analysis of outcomes to traditional delivery for adults with Parkinson's disease.
TLDR
Treatment delivered through videophones placed in the homes of individuals with IPD offers an alternative and could improve accessibility of treatment if the results were the same, compared to traditional treatment delivered face-to-face.
Treating disordered speech and voice in Parkinson's disease online: a randomized controlled non-inferiority trial.
TLDR
Online treatment for hypokinetic dysarthria associated with Parkinson's disease appears to be clinically valid and reliable and Suggestions for future research are outlined.
...
1
2
3
4
5
...