Researchers from MGH’s Institute for Health Professions and Harvard’s Program in Speech and Hearing Bioscience and Technology published a study comparing behaviors and outcomes in persons with chronic aphasia who practiced lexical retrieval using tablet-based therapy materials. During practice, half the users were discouraged from using the app’s ‘cue button’ – which spoke the answer…
A doctoral student and her professors in electronics and electrical engineering at Loughborough University in the United Kingdom have published an article on Alternative and Augmentative Communication [AAC] approaches incorporating advanced technologies
Aphasia specialists at universities in Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Nebraska have collaborated on an article that reevaluates the role of Augmentative and Alternative Communication (AAC) in aphasia rehabilitation.
Lingraphica Co-founder and Chief Scientist, Dr. Richard Steele, summarizes a tutorial on brain-computer interfaces (BCI) for augmentative and alternative communication (AAC) by rehabilitation specialists from universities in Kansas and Missouri.
Lingraphica Co-founder and Chief Scientist, Dr. Richard Steele, summarizes the findings of a team of investigators from Ohio, Texas, and Alabama regarding discourse-based changes within the utterances produced by persons with aphasia who are engaging in constraint-induced aphasia therapy (CIAT).
Lingraphica Co-founder and Chief Scientist, Dr. Richard Steele, summarizes the findings of a study from Cincinnati, OH and Birmingham, AL regarding behavioral and neurophysiological changes in persons with chronic aphasia following training and use of a high-tech AAC device with speech output.
Lingraphica Co-founder and Chief Scientist, Dr. Richard Steele, summarizes the findings of a study regarding methods and procedures used for training speech production in persons with aphasia.
Researchers at Oregon Health & Science University and the University of Washington have published an article on mobile technology use by persons with primary progressive aphasia (PWPPA) during communicative exchanges with or without support of visual scene displays (VSD).
Investigators from the Aphasia Research Laboratory at Boston University have published a focused review of technology for communication rehabilitation after acquired brain injury.