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5 Written questions

5 Matching questions

  1. Paraphasia
  2. Stimulation-facilitation approach
  3. Anomia
  4. 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.
  5. Social/pragmatic skills by using role-playing and social autopsy, use metaphors and idioms, teach study skills, categorizing, sequencing, vocabulary and executive functions
  1. a Elementary aged children (5-11) tactics
  2. b Repeated trials; low level and move up
  3. c Naming issues. Exhibited in all aphasias.
  4. d Uses an incorrect word; error in speech output where the wrong word is used but it is close to the wanted word.
  5. e Older children (possibly middle school-aged)

5 Multiple choice questions

  1. Be able to reflect and evaluate a previous scenario.
  2. Damage in the brain; loss of ability to use parts of language
  3. Free play; no meaning
  4. The infant and caregiver look at each other during social interactions.
  5. Early Intervention tactics.

5 True/False questions

  1. Constraint-induced therapyClient gets better in a few days by chance.

          

  2. Ataxic dysarthriaDifficulty of coordination, timing and rate; helps to slow the rate of patient and over-articulate ends of words.

          

  3. PerseverationUnintentional repetition of words or stories; "That's a pen. And those are pens. And that's a pen."

          

  4. Minor hemisphere meditationUsing right hemisphere and melodic tones to paired with words and phrases to remember. ("How are you?")

          

  5. Symbolic playPlay that mimics a real adult activity; ex. pretending to be a mommy.