Introduction to the Invited Articles I want to acknowledge the excellent contributions of Kathleen Treole Cox, Amy L. Delaney, Jane F. Kent, and Ray D. Kent and thank them for accepting my invitation to summarize their work in this current issue of Perspectives. Our topic for this issue is speech science and its importance in ... Editorial
Editorial  |   July 01, 2004
Introduction to the Invited Articles
Author Notes
Article Information
Introduction
Editorial   |   July 01, 2004
Introduction to the Invited Articles
SIG 5 Perspectives on Speech Science and Orofacial Disorders, July 2004, Vol. 14, 2. doi:10.1044/ssod14.1.2
SIG 5 Perspectives on Speech Science and Orofacial Disorders, July 2004, Vol. 14, 2. doi:10.1044/ssod14.1.2
I want to acknowledge the excellent contributions of Kathleen Treole Cox, Amy L. Delaney, Jane F. Kent, and Ray D. Kent and thank them for accepting my invitation to summarize their work in this current issue of Perspectives.
Our topic for this issue is speech science and its importance in educating future practitioners. With that as a focus, Kathleen presents a model for infusing the speech and hearing sciences in clinical practice. She emphasizes the fact that clinicians must be able to modify and refine their clinical practices, because of research advances in the professions. They must engage in continuing education activities that will aid in the expansion of their knowledge base and clinical expertise. Her work is an extension of her clinical experience and systematic empirical scrutiny of treatment variables.
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