Influence of Linguistic and Nonlinguistic Variables on Generalization and Maintenance Following Phonomotor Treatment for Aphasia

American Journal of Speech-language Pathology
Rebecca Hunting PomponDiane L Kendall

Abstract

Although phonomotor treatment shows promise as an effective intervention for anomia in people with aphasia, responses to this treatment are not consistent across individuals. To better understand this variability, we examined the influence of 5 participant characteristics-age, time postonset, aphasia severity, naming impairment, and error profile-on generalization and maintenance of confrontation naming and discourse abilities following phonomotor treatment. Using retrospective data from 26 participants with aphasia who completed a 6-week phonomotor treatment program, we examined the relationships between participant characteristics of interest and change scores on confrontation naming and discourse tasks, measured pretreatment, immediately following treatment, and 3 months following treatment. Although the participant characteristics of aphasia severity and error profile appeared to predict generalization to improved confrontation naming of untrained items and discourse performance, a post hoc analysis revealed that no one characteristic predicted generalization across participants at 3 months posttreatment. Response to phonomotor treatment does not appear to be influenced by aphasia and anomia severity level, error profile, p...Continue Reading

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Citations

May 11, 2019·Neuropsychological Rehabilitation·Tijana SimicElizabeth Rochon
Jul 7, 2020·American Journal of Speech-language Pathology·JoAnn P SilkesDiane L Kendall
Apr 9, 2019·Aphasiology·JoAnn P SilkesDiane L Kendall
Mar 30, 2021·Current Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation Reports·Rachel FabianArgye E Hillis
May 29, 2021·Brain : a Journal of Neurology·Jon-Frederick LandriganDaniel Mirman
Jun 25, 2021·Journal of Communication Disorders·Tijana SimicElizabeth Rochon
Aug 24, 2021·Brain Communications·Sigfus KristinssonJulius Fridriksson

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Aphasia affects the ability to process language, including formulation and comprehension of language and speech, as well as the ability to read or write. Here is the latest research on aphasia.