CSD 823X Student Projects S08

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Student Projects
CSD 823X Augmentative Communication
Prolegomena

AAC for Geriatric Individuals with Global Aphasia

Terlenda Crawford

January 30, 2008 (Revised April 30, 2008)

Format
   1. Length of Presentation 25 minutes including final quiz
   2. There will be a quiz of 5 questions given out at the beginning of the presentation, with the answers given at the end. The quiz will be on a handout, with the answers written somewhere (upside down, other side, etc....)
   3. Presentation should be rich in audiovisual content: e.g., video, slides, handouts. The materials can be presented in PowerPoint format with video and audio and animations, etc.
   4. The presentation, including video files, can be put on a CD-ROM and distributed to fellow students.
   5. While you are preparing your presentation, you are encouraged to place materials, including this Prolegomena, on the web, through our web site. This is an important part of our course, since it fosters team participation.
   6. Rehearse and time your presentation. JBE will be forced to use the "HOOK" if you go over even by 1 nanosecond!
Content
I. Mini-exposure to the Brain
II. Definition of Aphasia
III. Defining Global Aphasia

A. Etiologies – Searching for the cause(s) of Global Aphasia [other slides]
III. Effects of Global Aphasia on Communication
A. visual/perceptual – recognition of symbols
B. motor SPEECH – autonomic naming , apraxia, hemiplegia/heminopsia
C. cognition – memory, attention
IV. Communication with Someone who has Global Aphasia
V. Geriatric Population and Global Aphasia
VI. Augmentative and Alternative Communication – Advantages of AAC
A. Aided vs. Unaided AAC
B. AAC Devices
VII. Conclusions / Recommendations for clinical practice.
Resources
Artificial Language Lab, MSU
http://www.msu.edu/~artlang/
Ali, O., Filiz, K., Meltem, D., Demirkiran, S., & Mustafa, K. (2006). Global aphasia due to left thalamic hemorrhage. Neurology India, 54 (4), 415-417.

Benson, F. D., & Ardila, A. (1996). Aphasia: A Clinical Perspective: Oxford University Press, Inc.

Davis, G.A. (2000). Aphasiology Disorders and Clinical Practice. University of Massachusetts Amherst: Allyn and Bacon

Ho, K., Weiss, S., Garrett, K., & Lloyd, L. (2005). The Effect of Remnant and Pictographic Books on the Communicative Interaction of Individuals with Global Aphasia. Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 21(3), 218-232

Hux, K. Manasse, N., Weiss, A., & Beukelman, D. (2001). Augmentative and alternative communication for persons with aphasia. In R. Chapey (Ed.). Language Intervention Strategies in Adult Aphasia (4th ed., pp. 675--689). Williams & Wilkins.

Kim, K.K., Kim, D.G., Ku, Y.H., Kim, W.C., Kim, O.J., & Kim, H.S. (2008). Bilateral cerebral hemispheric infarction associated with sildenafil citrate (Viagra). European Journal of Neurology, 15(3), 306-308

McGrenere, J., Davies, R., Findlater, L., Graf, P., Klawe, M., Moffatt, K., Purves, B., Yang, S. "Insights from the Aphasia Project: Designing Technology For and with People who have Aphasia." Proceedings of the ACM Conference on Universal Usability, Vancouver, Canada, November 2003.

Naeser, M., Baker, E., Palumbo, C., Nicholas, M., Alexander, M., Samaraweera, R., Prete, M., Hodge, S., Weissman, T. (1998) Lesion Site Patterns in Severe, Nonverbal Aphasia to Predict Outcome With a Computer-Assisted Treatment Program. Archives of Neurology, 55, 1438-1448.

Nagaratnam, N., Barnes, R., Nagaratnam, M. (1996). Speech Recovery Following Global Aphasia without Hemiparesis. Journal of Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair, 10, 115-119.

Ozeren A, Koc F, Demirkiran M, Sonmezler D, Kibar M. (2006) Global aphasia due to left thalamic hemorrhage. Neurology India 54,  415-7

Rostron, A., Ward, S. and Plant, R., 1996. Computerized augmentative communication devices for people with dysphasia: Design and evaluation. European Journal of Disorders of Communication, 31, pp. 11–30.

Stark, J.A., & Pons, C. (2007). “Time is on my side”: From chronic global aphasia to mild residual language processing difficulties—A case study of ‘recovery’ of language functions. Brain and Language, 103 (1-2), 211-212. 

Wallace, G.L. (1996) Adult Aphasia Rehabilitation. Massachussetts: Butterworth-Heinemannn

Weinrich, M., Boser, K.I., McCall, D. and Bishop, V., 2001. Training agrammatic subjects on passive sentences: Implications for syntactic deficit theories. Brain and Language, 76, pp. 45–61

Weinrich, M., Steele, R., Carlson, G.S., Kleczewska, M., Wertz, R.T. and Baker, E., 1989. Processing of visual syntax by a globally aphasic patient. Brain and Language, 36, pp. 391–405