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Organized by cognitive processes, Cognition and Acquired Language Disorders: An Information Processing Approach focuses on the assessment, diagnosis, and management of cognitive-communication disorders. Current, evidence-based information describes normal cognitive processing for communication and the way in which cognition breaks down to produce communication disorders in a variety of acquired neurologic conditions. Its process-oriented approach includes not only the neurological conditions caused by stroke, dementia, and traumatic brain injury, but those related to tumor, infection, degenerative diseases, and multiple strokes. While other speech-language pathology texts limit their coverage of disorders to aphasia, expert authors Richard Peach and Lewis Shapiro go beyond that with detailed discussions of many other cognitive-communication disorders. By Richard K. Peach and Lewis P. Shapiro Table of Contents: Section 1: Normal Processing 1. Introduction 2. Attentional Mechanisms Supporting Verbal Communication 3. The Role of Memory in Interpersonal Communication 4. Language Processing for Communication 5. Communication and the Executive Functions Section 2: Cognition and Communication Disorders 6. The Effects of Aging on Communication 7. Communication Disorders Associated with Attentional Deficits 8. Memory Disorders and Impaired Communication 9. The Influence of Impaired Language on Verbal Communication 10. Communication Following Executive Dysfunction Section 3: Clinical Management of Cognitive-Communication Disorders 11. Assessment and Treatment of Impaired Attention and Communication 12. Managing Communication Deficits Associated with Memory Disorders 13. Treating Communication Problems in Individuals with Disordered Language 14. Clinical Approaches to Communication Impairments Due to Executive Dysfunction
Elsevier - Health Sciences Division
16 november 2011
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