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dc.contributor.authorKelly, Helen
dc.contributor.authorArmstrong, Linda
dc.date.accessioned2018-06-29T15:52:30Z
dc.date.available2018-06-29T15:52:30Z
dc.date.issued2008
dc.identifierER2254
dc.identifier.citationKelly, H. & Armstrong, L. (2008) The Maytor, the Shorpine and the Traigol, Speech and Language Therapy in Practice, , , pp. 08-Oct,
dc.identifier.issnISSN Print 1368-2105, ISSN Online 2045-6174
dc.identifier.urihttps://eresearch.qmu.ac.uk/handle/20.500.12289/2254
dc.description.abstractIn spite of a range of available resources, many questions about whether - and how - aphasia therapy works remain. Helen McGrane and Linda Armstrong share some findings from Helen's research project, which considered one possible cerebral mechanism by which people with aphasia might be able to benefit in therapy - new linguistic learning using optimal learning approaches such as errorless learning. Helen created 20 mythical creatures for the research, so both the word forms and the word meanings were new. All 12 participants learned some new linguistic information, even those with significant language impairment. The detailed response of one client, who had severe aphasia, is described. Helen and Linda argue that the findings justify direct work on language with people with chronic aphasia, and consideration of an individual's learning style when planning th
dc.format.extent08-Oct
dc.relation.ispartofSpeech and Language Therapy in Practice
dc.titleThe Maytor, the Shorpine and the Traigol
dc.typearticle
dcterms.accessRightsnone
dc.description.facultycasl
dc.description.ispublishedpub
dc.description.eprintid2254
rioxxterms.typearticle
qmu.authorKelly, Helen
qmu.centreCASLen
dc.description.statuspub


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