Published on Nov 26, 2013
Working with a Patient with Fluent Aphasia
Burke Rehabilitation Center's Speech-Language Pathology Department offers outpatient evaluation and treatment services to Individuals with communication impairments, cognitive-communication, swallowing, or voice problems caused by stroke, traumatic brain injury, or other forms of neurological conditions or trauma.
For more information, please call (914) 597-2288.
Burke Rehabilitation Center is located in White Plains, NY
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Fluent Aphasia (Wernicke's Aphasia)Published on Sep 8, 2015
Listen to Byron Peterson, a stroke survivor with fluent aphasia, speak with typically effortless speech with impaired meaning and poor comprehension in this interview with Megan Sutton, SLP from Tactus Therapy Solutions. Read more about Byron here: http://tactustherapy.com/wernickes-aphasia-making-sense-of-adventure/ And learn more about fluent aphasia: http://tactustherapy.com/what-is-fluent-aphasia-video/
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Enabling Fluent Speech In Non-Fluent Aphasia
Dr. Julius Fridriksson at TEDxColumbiaSC - Director of the Aphasia Laboratory at the University of South Carolina, where he seeks to clarify the relationship between brain damage and speech/language impediments. His work has led to significant breakthroughs in helping stroke victims regain their ability to speak.
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Stroke Victim Wakes Speaking Fluent WelshPublished on Dec 27, 2012
Englishman Alun Morgan bemused doctors after he woke up speaking fluent Welsh and no English following a severe stroke. He was soon diagnosed with aphasia.
Telegraph.co.uk and YouTube.com/TelegraphTV are websites of The Daily Telegraph, the UK's best-selling quality daily newspaper providing news and analysis on UK and world events, business, sport, lifestyle and culture.
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Rachael Getting the Word out About Living With AphasiaPublished on Dec 6, 2013
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Amazing Speech Recovery - Stroke Family's Proven Methods Works!Uploaded on Jun 16, 2010
Michael Schacker is an amazing person who has recovered his ability to speak after a massive traumatic brain injury. Michael use techniques developed by Barbara Schacker, a expert of alternative speech therapy for stroke survivors. She's developed whole speech kits just to help other's recover too!
The method and program are available for at http://www.strokefamily.org/StrokeFamily/.
By using The Sensory Trigger Method developed by his wife Barbara Schacker, he has gone from 0 words to sentences in 18 months and more natural speaking in 24 months. The approach uses the "touch" sensory system to activate speech pathways from early childhood and then makes new pathways for speech through the other side of the brain.
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Aphasia Speech Therapy (Patient-Michelle, 17 yrs old)Published on Nov 30, 2012
Heyy! Im Michelle and this is me on April 25th, 2011. On Feburary 26, 2011 I had a stroke due to some kind of longboarding/snowboarding incident. The doctors dont even know how I have the stroke but whatevvs, I'm alive. ;) Haha
I have apashia, meaning I can hear what you're saying, but its hard for me to spit it back out. But I am getting better every single day.
If you have any questions or comments, hit it up :)
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Apraxia Of Speech Repetition StrugglePublished on Apr 6, 2012
Janie and I showing how apraxia of speech patients struggle to repeat...
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Improving Speech for Stroke PatientsPublished on Jan 18, 2013
Researchers at MUSC are working on a research trial to determine if a new form of non-invasive brain stimulation could potentially improve language function in stroke patients.
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Speech After Stroke - Treating AphasiaPublished on May 3, 2012
Frank Sullivan is one of almost 5 million stroke survivors in the U.S.
"I've had a stroke, this June here locally."
He lives with a common after effect, called aphasia.
"I have a very hard time with my speech and how fast I can talk."
"Aphasia is neurological disorder and it damages the part of the brain that controls speech and language," says Mary Jo Haughey, a speech pathologist with Lee Memorial Health System.
It takes several forms, from understanding language to finding the right words.
"Expressive is what we're doing right now. I'm talking to you so I'm using my words, I'm putting them together. The receptive is, if I was talking to you and you didn't understand," says Haughey.
Speech therapy helps fill in the voids by recreating the building blocks of communication, step by step.
"We'll start out with maybe simple tasks like having them identify pictures, name the pictures. I'll say the word have them repeat it and then go to more complex tasks of having them identify the function or form of the object," says Haughey.
It requires practice and patience.
"We want to build that language, expand that language. Imitate sentences of increasing length and complexity," says Haughey.
Frank has been working with a therapist for months.
"I'm hoping at some point I'll be back to speaking the way I normally do."
It's best to start immediately following a stroke but patients can improve their word power years later.
View More Health Matters video segments at leememorial.org/healthmatters/.
Lee Memorial Health System in Fort Myers, FL is the largest network of medical care facilities in Southwest Florida and is highly respected for its expertise, innovation and quality of care. For nearly a century, we've been providing our community with everything from primary care treatment to highly specialized care services and robotic assisted surgeries.
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Stroke: Causes and Effects on Speech and LanguageUploaded on Nov 29, 2008
A project for my Adult Language class in my MA program for speech pathology. Explains causes of a stroke and possible effects (aphasia) in adult patients. Intended as an informational video for an undergraduate course in speech pathology.
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