Audiologists and speech-language pathologists, did you miss some of what’s happening in the CSD world this summer? Don’t worry—this list can help you catch up on the most popular posts from the past months.
Many audiologists and SLPs wanted to learn about beneficial telepractice platform features, a community-wide campaign to limit screen time, the hearing health dangers of spin class, and ASHA’s new certification program for audiology and speech-language pathology assistants.
Here are the top 10 posts your peers clicked on, read and shared:
Clear video, screen-sharing and a zoom feature are just some aspects of a telepractice platform that can help you bolster client engagement.
Two ASHA-certified audiologists—Ellen Pfeffer Lafargue and Leisa Lyles-DeLeon—were interviewed for a story published on Vox about the possibility of noise-induced hearing loss from loud music in spin classes.
This summer, audiology and speech-language pathology assistants, educators and supervisors descended on the ASHA national office to take a first step in developing certification for assistants.
Want a time-saving, accurate way to perform a “highly despised” activity? Here are four steps to collecting a language sample.
A school-based SLP helped form a team to launch a district-wide campaign about the possible communication, social and developmental issues linked with too much screen time in young children.
Audiologist Elizabeth Humphrey joined ASHA Special Interest Group 7, Aural Rehabilitation and Its Instrumentation, to learn from others who focus on comprehensive rehabilitation in their practice.
An SLP who began working PRN (as needed) in an inpatient rehab facility knew she’d need a bag of supplies to prepare for any patient. Here’s what she put in it.
Smartphones and tablets serve as powerful memory tools when treating people with traumatic brain injury.
At their August in-person meeting, ASHA’s Board of Directors approved two new position statements regarding Facilitated Communication (FC) and the Rapid Prompting Method (RPM).
A 403(b)—the most common retirement plan offered to CSD professionals by employers—can be complicated and, in some instances, problematic.