5 Written Questions
5 Matching Questions
- Nonsymbolic play
- Increase vocabulary and MLU, use compound and/or complex sentences, abstract language and thinking about language itself (metalinguistics), sound/syllable relation, decode print into meaning.
- a Unintentional repetition of words or stories; "That's a pen. And those are pens. And that's a pen."
- b Free play; no meaning
- c Damage in the brain; loss of ability to use parts of language
- d Naming issues. Exhibited in all aphasias.
- e Elementary aged children (5-11) tactics
5 Multiple Choice Questions
- Inability to plan and execute wanted sounds. Cannot make mouth movements or have different sequences.
- Weak laryngeal muscles; strengthen muscles by using them; work on articulation.
- A shared focus underlies successful communications.
- Difficulty of coordination, timing and rate; helps to slow the rate of patient and over-articulate ends of words.
- Uses an incorrect word; error in speech output where the wrong word is used but it is close to the wanted word.
5 True/False Questions
Constraint-induced therapy → Using the "bad" body part or ability in order to strengthen it. Can be used verbally by only answering questions aloud.
Neologism → Naming issues. Exhibited in all aphasias.
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.
Communicative Drawing → A story with a character, a plot and possible lesson at the end.
Executive functions → Be able to reflect and evaluate a previous scenario.