Published June 1991
by Pro ed .
Written in English
|Contributions||Elmer Owens (Editor), Dorcas K. Kessler (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
The Food and Drug Administration’s decision to approve cochlear implants for children as young as two galvanized Deaf culture advocates. They . ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: illustrations ; 23 cm: Responsibility: edited by Elmer Owens and Dorcas K. Kessler. A Comparison of Language Achievement in Children With Cochlear Implants and Children Using Hearing Aids J. Bruce Tomblin, Linda Spencer, Sarah Flock, Rich Tyler and Bruce Gantz Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research () 1 Feb Cited by: 43 rows Al the photo's which form the illustrations of the book are of babies and young children .
A cochlear implant is a type of implanted hearing device that converts sound into electrical signals. It is fitted during an operation. Cochlear implants have two parts – an internal receiver which is implanted surgically under the skin behind the ear, and an external part which is worn like a hearing aid. 1. Cochlear Implant Results Can Vary. Because each cochlear implant wearer is unique, every child does not receive the same benefit: For the majority, cochlear implants provide a much larger range of sound processing and auditory awareness. For others, the change is minimal – providing very little direct benefit. 2. the cochlear implant option for their child, they can then do so at the time when the intervention will yield the greatest results. With children now receiving cochlear implants at a younger age, the time children spend in a special school or program for the deaf is typically shorter. Children may attend special programs for hearing. Focusing exclusively on cochlear implantation as it applies to the pediatric population, this book also discusses music therapy, minimizing the risk of meningitis in pediatric implant recipients, recognizing device malfunction and failure in children, perioperative anesthesia and analgesia considerations in children, and much more. Cochlear.
Purpose This study examined vocabulary profiles in young cochlear implant (CI) recipients and in children with normal hearing (NH) matched on receptive vocabulary size to improve our understanding of young CI recipients' acquisition of word categories (e.g., common nouns or closed-class words). The goal of this study was to longitudinally examine relationships between early factors (child and mother) that may influence children's phonological awareness and reading skills 3 years later in a group of young children with cochlear implants (N = 16).Mothers and children were videotaped during two storybook interactions, and children's oral language skills were assessed using the Cited by: A cochlear implant (CI) is a surgically implanted neuroprosthetic device to provide a person with moderate to profound sensorineural hearing loss a modified sense of bypasses the normal acoustic hearing process to replace it with electric signals which directly stimulate the auditory nerve. A person with a cochlear implant receiving intensive auditory training may learn to interpret MedlinePlus: Talk to other deaf people about cochlear implants. Think about what your goals are for your child. Ask yourself how you think a cochlear implant will help your child reach those goals. Learn more about different views on cochlear implants. Read the American Society for Deaf Children's (ASDC) views on cochlear implants.