Volume 1, Issue 1 (Winter 2018)                   Func Disabil J 2018, 1(1): 1-10 | Back to browse issues page


XML Print


Download citation:
BibTeX | RIS | EndNote | Medlars | ProCite | Reference Manager | RefWorks
Send citation to:

Aminrasouli N, Mohamadi R, Jenabi M S, Kamali M. A Comparison of Phonological Processing and Sentence Comprehension of Normal Hearing Children and Those with Cochlear Implant Experience . Func Disabil J. 2018; 1 (1) :1-10
URL: http://fdj.iums.ac.ir/article-1-25-en.html
1- Department of Speech & Language Pathology, School of Rehabilitation Sciences, Iran University of Medical Sciences (IUMS), Tehran, Iran
Department of Speech & Language Pathology, School of Rehabilitation Sciences, Iran University of Medical Sciences (IUMS), Tehran, Iran, Department of Speech & Language Pathology, School of Rehabilitation Sciences, Iran University of Medical Sciences (IUMS), Tehran, Iran
Abstract:   (1835 Views)

Abstract Farsi



Background and Objective: The purpose of the present study is to investigate the phonological processing and sentence comprehension in children with CIs and compare them with normal hearing (NH) children. It is also an attempt to study the relation between phonological processing and sentence comprehension in children with CIs.
Method: Twenty children with CIs  and twenty NH children between the ages 4 to 6 years were evaluated with the Non-Word Repetition (NWR) task ; Persian Syntax Comprehension Test (PSCT); Persian version of Test of Language Development, Primary, 3rd (TOLD-P: 3); nonverbal part of the Wechsler Pre-school and Primary Scale of Intelligence (WPPSI) test; and Vineland adaptive-behavior scale. 
Results: These results implied that children with CIs may experience difficulties in phonological processing and sentence comprehension. In children with CIs, with increasing their experience in processing of sound, sentence comprehension skills improved. 
Conclusion: The findings of the present study demonstrated that there is a relationship between the NWR and sentence comprehension. Therefore, paying more attention to the intervention of phonological processing may help children with CIs in sentence comprehension.

 
Full-Text [PDF 433 kb]   (615 Downloads)    
Type of Study: Research | Subject: Speech Therapy
Received: 2017/03/28 | Accepted: 2017/06/5 | Published: 2017/10/29

References
1. Afshar, M. R., Qorbani, A. Jalilevan, N., & Kamil, M. (2013). Providing the Non-Word Repetition test and determining its validity and reliability and comparing phonological working memory in 4 to 6 Farsi-speaking normal and SSD children in Tehran City. Rehabilitation Sciences, 9(5). [Article]
2. Calmels, M. N., Saliba, I., Wanna, G., Cochard, N., Fillaux, J., Deguine, O., & Fraysse, B. (2004). Speech perception and speech intelligibility in children after cochlear implantation. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 68(3), 347-351. [DOI]
3. Carter, A. K., Dillon, C. M., & Pisoni, D. B. (2002). Imitation of nonwords by hearing impaired children with cochlear implants: Suprasegmental analyses. Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics, 16(8), 619-638. [DOI]
4. Casserly, E. D., & Pisoni, D. B. (2013). Nonword repetition as a predictor of long-term speech and language skills in children with cochlear implants. Otology & neurotology: official publication of the American Otological Society, American Neurotology Society [and] European Academy of Otology and Neurotology, 34(3), 460 [DOI]
5. Chen, Y., Wong, L. L., Chen, F., & Xi, X. (2014). Tone and sentence perception in young Mandarin-speaking children with cochlear implants. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 78(11), 1923-1930. [DOI]
6. Corbetta, L. K., Danhauer, J. L., & Prutting, C. A. (1990). A young meningitically deaf child with a cochlear implant: a case study. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 20(1), 25-43. [DOI]
7. Corriveau, K. H., Goswami, U., & Thomson, J. M. (2010). Auditory processing and early literacy skills in a preschool and kindergarten population. Journal of learning disabilities, 43(4), 369-382. [DOI]
8. Dawson, P., Busby, P., McKay, C., & Clark, G. M. (2002). Short-term auditory memory in children using cochlear implants and its relevance to receptive language. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 45(4), 789-801. [DOI]
9. Dillon, C. M., Burkholder, R. A., Cleary, M., & Pisoni, D. B. (2004). Nonword Repetition by Children With Cochlear ImplantsAccuracy Ratings From Normal-Hearing Listeners. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 47(5), 1103-1116. [DOI]
10. Fallon, M., Peelle, J. E., & Wingfield, A. (2006). Spoken sentence processing in young and older adults modulated by task demands: evidence from self-paced listening. The Journals of Gerontology Series B: Psychological Sciences and Social Sciences, 61(1), P10-P17. [DOI]
11. Hasanzadeh, S., & Minaiee, A. (2001). Adaptation and standardization of language development test TOLD-P: 3 for persian language children. Tehran: Research on exceptional children.
12. Henry, B. A., Turner, C. W., & Behrens, A. (2005). Spectral peak resolution and speech recognition in quiet: normal hearing, hearing impaired, and cochlear implant listeners. The Journal of the Acoustical Society of America, 118(2), 1111-1121. [DOI]
13. Huttenlocher, J., Vasilyeva, M., Cymerman, E., & Levine, S. (2002). Language input and child syntax. Cognitive psychology, 45(3), 337-374. [DOI]
14. Ibertsson, T., Willstedt-Svensson, U., Radeborg, K., & Sahlén, B. (2008). A methodological contribution to the assessment of nonword repetition—a comparison between children with specific language impairment and hearing-impaired children with hearing aids or cochlear implants. Logopedics Phoniatrics Vocology, 33(4), 168-178. [DOI]
15. Jiménez, M. S., Pino, M. J., & Herruzo, J. (2009). A comparative study of speech development between deaf children with cochlear implants who have been educated with spoken or spoken+ sign language. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 73(1), 109-114. [DOI]
16. Lee, Y., Yim, D., & Sim, H. (2012). Phonological processing skills and its relevance to receptive vocabulary development in children with early cochlear implantation. International Journal of Pediatric Otorhinolaryngology, 76(12), 1755-1760. [DOI]
17. Lina-Granade, G., Comte-Gervais, I., Gippon, L., Nappez, G., Morin, E., & Truy, E. (2010). Correlation between cognitive abilities and language level in cochlear implanted children. Cochlear implants international, 11(sup1), 327-331. [DOI]
18. Löfkvist, U., Almkvist, O., Lyxell, B., & Tallberg, M. (2014). Lexical and semantic ability in groups of children with cochlear implants, language impairment and autism spectrum disorder. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 78(2), 253-263. [DOI]
19. Mandal, J. C., Kumar, S., & Roy, S. (2016). Comparison of auditory comprehension skills in children with cochlear implant and typically developing children. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 91, 113-120. [DOI]
20. McKinlay, A. (2011). Vineland Adaptive Behavior Scale. Encyclopedia of Child Behavior and Development. New York: Springer, 1544-1545. [DOI]
21. Mohamadi, R., Alavije, M. R., Minayi, A., Modaresi, Y., Dastjerdi, M. K., & Ghaderi, M. (2015). Generation and Content Validation of a Persian Syntax Comprehension Test. Psychology of Language and Communication, 19(3), 222-236. [DOI]
22. Nittrouer, S., Caldwell, A., Lowenstein, J. H., Tarr, E., & MHolloman C. (2012). Emergent literacy in kindergartners with cochlear implants. Ear and hearing, 33(6), 683 [DOI]
23. Percy-Smith, L., Busch, G., Sandahl, M., Nissen, L., Josvassen, J. L., Lange, T., Rusch, E., & Cayé-Thomasen, P. (2013). Language understanding and vocabulary of early cochlear implanted children. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 77(2), 184-188. [DOI]
24. Pisoni, D. B., & Cleary, M. (2003). Measures of working memory span and verbal rehearsal speed in deaf children after cochlear implantation. Ear and hearing, 24(1 Suppl), 106S. [DOI]
25. Razavieh, A., & Shahim, S. (1990). Adaptation and standardization of Wechsler Preschool and Primary Scale of Intelligence in Iran. Journal of Social Sciences and Humanities, Shiraz University, 10, 49-74. [Article]
26. Soleymani, Z., Amidfar, M., Dadgar, H., & Jalaie, S. (2014). Working memory in Farsi-speaking children with normal development and cochlear implant. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 78(4), 674-678. [DOI]
27. Willis, S., Goldbart, J., & Stansfield, J. (2014). The strengths and weaknesses in verbal short-term memory and visual working memory in children with hearing impairment and additional language learning difficulties. International journal of pediatric otorhinolaryngology, 78(7), 1107-1114. [DOI]
28. Willstedt-Svensson, U., Löfqvist, A., Almqvist, B., & Sahlén, B. (2004). Is age at implant the only factor that counts? The influence of working memory on lexical and grammatical development in children with cochlear implants. International journal of audiology, 43(9),506-515. [DOI]
29. Wingfield, A., & Tun, P. A. (2001). Spoken language comprehension in older adults: Interactions between sensory and cognitive change in normal aging. Seminars in Hearing, Copyright© 2001 by Thieme Medical Publishers, Inc., 333 Seventh Avenue, New York, NY 10001, USA. Tel.:+ 1 (212) 584-4662. [DOI]

Add your comments about this article : Your username or Email:
CAPTCHA

© 2020 All Rights Reserved | Function and Disability Journal

Designed & Developed by : Yektaweb