“Auditory Sandwich” is a strategy you can use to help your child learn how to listen and talk. This strategy uses spoken language instructions with visual aids “sandwiched” in-between.
Everyone who provides therapy for children with hearing loss knows about the Ling 6 Sound Test. Why do we do the test and what does it tell us?
Meagan Ackerman and Lana Wilson, are two mothers both raising children with hearing loss. The two mothers met on social media and decided to join together to create an account to teach their family and friends American Sign Language.
Previous studies have suggested that hearing more words played a strong role in the development of children’s language skills, yet a recent study by cognitive scientists at MIT challenges this idea. The MIT scientists found that more than simply being exposed to many words, back and forth conversation between a child and an adult could be responsible for boosting the child’s response to language and facilitating their language development.
The convenience of the Amazon Echo smart speaker only goes so far. Without any sort of visual interface, the voice-activated home assistant isn’t very useful for deaf people—Alexa only understands three languages, none of which are American Sign Language. But Fast Company reports that one programmer has invented an ingenious system that allows the Echo to communicate visually.
Parentese is a listening and spoken language strategy. It helps introduce young children to spoken language.
Have you registered for the free Webinar – “Congenital CMV – Awareness, Diagnosis, and Management”? It is this Thursday, July 19th, 2018
Webinar start times (by time zone)
12:00 pm – 1:00 pm PT
1:00 pm – 2:00 pm MT
2:00 pm – 3:00 pm CT
3:00 pm – 4:00 pm ET
Register now at the link below.
If you can’t attend on Thursday, it will be recorded and posted at www.infanthearing.org within a week following the presentation.
Deaf people and non-deaf people should be able to communicate seamlessly, which is what a new device from Lero aims to achieve.