5 Written questions
5 Matching questions
- Social/pragmatic skills by using role-playing and social autopsy, use metaphors and idioms, teach study skills, categorizing, sequencing, vocabulary and executive functions
- Ataxic dysarthria
- Hypokinetic dysarthria
- Nonsymbolic play
- Spontaneous recovery
- a Difficulty of coordination, timing and rate; helps to slow the rate of patient and over-articulate ends of words.
- b Client gets better in a few days by chance.
- c Free play; no meaning
- d Older children (possibly middle school-aged)
- e Poor breath support, articulation and phonation; has flat affect, tight range of motion. Can use amplification and/or Lee Silverman treatment.
5 Multiple choice questions
- Weakness or incoordination of muscles
- Nonfiction writing. Relating only facts.
- Elementary aged children (5-11) tactics
- The infant and caregiver look at each other during social interactions.
- Weak laryngeal muscles; strengthen muscles by using them; work on articulation.
5 True/False questions
Anomia → Naming issues. Exhibited in all aphasias.
Functional approach → The ability to reflect upon a situation that was handled badly and discuss why.
Symbolic play → Free play; no meaning
Stimulation-facilitation approach → Person has lost some language function, but focus is on meeting basic needs using whatever skills are intact. Focus is also on using language outside of the therapy room. Ex. Script to use at a restaurant.
Joint-attention → Unintentional repetition of words or stories; "That's a pen. And those are pens. And that's a pen."