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Comité Permanent de Liaison des Orthophonistes-Logopèdes de l’UE

Standing Liaison Committee of E.U. Speech and Language Therapists and Logopedists

Presentations - Friday afternoon


Keynote speech 1: From action to language: Recent theoretical perspectives and empirical evidence

Parallel Session 5: Child language: Screening and prevention

NB: "P.n.a." after a title = Presentation not available

05.1   Consensus on red flags and terminology of atypical Speech and Language Development 

05.2   Interrelation between specic language impairment and specic learning disorders:
          A systematic review of the literature  (P.n.a.)  

05.3   Perinatal cerebral white matter injuries inuence early communication and language development

05.4   Vocabulary and grammar acquisition in Turkish through CDI-TR: The comparision of typically developing (TD) &
          language delayed children  

05.5   Developing assessment tools for identication language impairement in monolingual and multilingual children  (P.n.a.)

05.6   Can we predict reading and spelling from kindergarten phonological awareness?



Parallel Session 6: Linguistic and cognitive characteristics of child language disorders

06.1   Connection of phonological disorders with phonological processes

06.2   Is morphology a clinical marker of SLI in Icelandic? (P.n.a.)  

06.3   Executive Functions (EF) and Language strengthening narrative training in preschoolers

06.4   Identication of arguments in transitive sentences in Hungarian children with and without SLI

06.5   Syntactic stagnation in SLI: Discourse as the missing link

06.6   Acquisition et évaluation orthophonique des processus référentiels au cours d'un récit


Parallel Session 7: Initial Education I 


07.1   Development and implementation of a 'role and competency profile' for SLT students

07.2   Measuring EBP competencies of SLT students, lecturers and practitioners; where are the gaps?

07.3   The gerontology speech therapy syllabus 

07.4   A model for the development of competencies in dysphagia

07.5   Narrowing the gap between research and evidence-based clinical practice: Student to graduate to expert clinician

07.6   The reection of acquired professional competencies in the research topics of graduate speech and language therapists


Parallel Session 8: Swallowing disorders I


08.1   Dysphagia in neuromuscular diseases: Towards a common screening tool

08.2   The role of speech therapist in radiological diagnosis of dysphagia. Usefulness in the clinical practice

08.3   The role of cervical isometric exercises in cervical spine alignment for dysphagic adult patients with cerebral paralysis. 
            A randomized control study

08.4   Speech-therapy after a plastic and reconstructive surgery of the face. A new approach to facial rehabilitation

08.5   The importance of interdisciplinary trainining for learning the correct evaluation and treatment of dysphagia:
            The experience of Piacenza dysphagia team

08.6   Five years of activity of the interdisciplinary team for swallowing disorders of Senigallia (Central Italy)


Parallel Session 9: Child language: Intervention 


09.1   Learning words: The effectiveness of vocabulary training in pre-schoolers with Specic Language Impairment

09.2   The effect of phonological intervention in Dutch SLI

09.3   A pilot study among French young offenders. Assessment of oral language impairment in relation with
           progression through the prison system

09.4   Eficacy of early intervention for children with Specific Language Impairment

09.5   Communicatie via Scherm (CvS), a digital program for specific language intervention which describes a systematic use of
           barrier games in therapy in children with SLI

09.6   Interprofessional collaboration and the use of assistive technology tools in SLP for developmental language disorders


Parallel Session 10: Aquired speech disorders


10.1   Relationship between dysarthria and quality of life in patients with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis

10.2   Idiopathic Parkinson’s Disease oromotor performance and inuencing factors

10.3   Dysphagia and dysarthria in Facial Onset Sensory Motor Neuronpathy (FOSMN) syndrome: A case report

10.4   Speech therapist’s role in the management of patients with Parkinson's Disease inspired by the
            “Chronic Care Model”(CCM)

10.5   Cognitive training centered on motor task for patients with executive disorder and impaired awareness 

10.6   Dysarthria assessment should be carried out exclusively through the execution of speech tasks


Parallel Session 11: Multidisciplinarity issues in SLT 


11.1   Changes in parents’ conceptions of their roles in supporting children’ s language development: Implications for
            SLT policy, practice and thinking

11.2   Parents’ and teachers’ perceptions about language-disordered children’s behaviour difficulties

11.3   Indications of parents' adherence in the encounter with SLTs regarding home training activities

11.4   Parent psychoeducational program for the communication development of preschool children with
            language disorders

11.5   The functioning of reiteration processes in adolescent-speech therapist interaction

11.6   Speech production for children between 13 and 22 months and its relationship to socioeconomic, obstetric and
            psychological variables



Workshop 1: Parent training efficacy: A controlled study on families of deaf cochlear-implanted children

Workshop 2: “Che bella giornata”: A new habilitative tool for infants and toddlers with hearing loss

Workshop 3: A crosslinguistic study of phonological development: Research findings and tools for speech therapy

Workshop 4: Building research capacity in SLT across the EU through mentorship: A new strategic approach

Workshop 5: Early detection of children at risk of school failure caused by language impairment
  Early prediction of developmental dyslexia. From The Bergen Longitudinal Dyslexia Study

Workshop 6: Parental guidance as part of stuttering therapy of young children:
                   Justification, content, organisation and effects



Friday morning  -  Saturday morning  -  Saturday afternoon