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Disorders Fluent aphasias  Nonfluent aphasias  Pure aphasias  Watershed
Disorders Fluent aphasias Wernicke’s aphasia Fluent speech Impaired comprehension Impaired repetition MCA inferior
Disorders Fluent aphasias Transcortical sensory aphasia Fluent speech Impaired comprehension Intact repetition MCA-PCA watershed
Disorders Fluent aphasias Conduction aphasia Fluent speech Intact Comprehension Impaired Repetition Interruption of arcuate fasciculus
Disorders Nonfluent aphasias Transcortical motor aphasia Nonfluent speech Intact comprehension Intact repetition MCA-ACA watershed
Disorders Nonfluent aphasias Broca’s aphasia Nonfluent speech Intact comprehension Impaired repetition MCA superior
Disorders Nonfluent aphasias Mixed transcortical aphasia Nonfluent speech Impaired comprehension Intact repetition MCA-ACA & MCA-PCA watersheds
Disorders Nonfluent aphasias Global aphasia Nonfluent speech Impaired comprehension Impaired repetition MCA inferior/superior
Disorders Pure aphasia: alexia without agraphia
I. Classifications of Aphasia II. Laterality III. Varieties of Anomia Ling 411 – 06.
The Aphasias Woodford A. Beach, MS, CCC/SP Senior Speech-Language Pathologist Clinical Instructor, Otolaryngology MCVH&P of VCUHS May 3, 2002.
Chapter 15 Human Communication.
Copyright © 2008 Pearson Allyn & Bacon Inc.1 Chapter 13 Human Communication This multimedia product and its contents are protected under copyright law.
Chapter 13 Language
Types of Aphasia “Classifications are a necessary evil” Antonio Damasio (1998) Ling 411 – 05.
Aphasia A disorder caused by damage to the parts of the brain that control language. It can make it hard to read, or write and to comprehend or produce.
Jennifer Nazar. A language disorder produced by brain damage. Most studies come from those who have aphasias. Study behaviors associated with the.
Aphasia “Impairment of central language abilities in the speech modality following brain damage.“ In contrast to: peripheral speech problems (dysarthria)
Ch13. Biological Foundations of Language
SPEECH BY JOSHUA BOWER (PEER SUPPORT 2014). What hemisphere of the brain is involved in language? Left (for the majority)
Speech and Language. It is the highest function of the nervous system Involves understanding of spoken & printed words It is the ability to express ideas.
Diffusion Tensor Imaging Johansen-Berg and Rushworth 2008 Glasser and Rilling April 2010.
Speech/Language Function BCS 242 Neuropsychology Fall 2004.
Organic Disorders of Language Dr Alex Davies ST4 General Adult Psychiatry.
Language Disorders October 12, Types of Disorders Aphasia: acquired disorder of language due to brain damage Dysarthria: disorder of motor apparatus.
Aphasia Aphasia Presented by: Eitan Gordon. A Definition Aphasia is a disruption of language associated with brain damage. A comprehensive explanation.
Adult Neurogenic Language and Cognitive-Communicative Disorders Chapter 19
“He speaks fine; he doesn’t need speech therapy! What is speech and language? Presented by: D’Anna Nowack M.S. CCC/SLP.
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