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Autism + facial recognition. This game allows a player to experiment with the different effects of moving separate facial parts.

Autism + facial recognition

In teaching someone how a face conveys emotion, you may choose to isolate one part, such as turning brows down to indicate disapproval, or up for surprise. We recommend that you enlarge the screen to maximum size. After you play, use the browser back arrow to return to the main web site. The left side of the game screen shows a face that moves according to these control buttons: RESET: Redraw the face with a neutral expression. motion: Click once to make the head stop moving while displaying expressions.

"I want to thank you so much for your "Facial Expressions" program. THANKS!!! AU-Dr Tim. AU-Social Thinking. Interactive Websites. Apraxia-KIDS. Phonetics sd production. GA DOE. Stuttering Foundation of America. Cluttering. Download brochure How do you know if you or someone else has a cluttering problem?


Like stuttering, cluttering is a fluency disorder, but the two disorders are not the same. Cluttering involves excessive breaks in the normal flow of speech that seem to result from disorganized speech planning, talking too fast or in spurts, or simply being unsure of what one wants to say. By contrast, the person who stutters typically knows exactly what he or she wants to say but is temporarily unable to say it. To make matters even more confusing, since cluttering is not well known, many who clutter are described by themselves or others as "stuttering.

" The definition of cluttering adopted by the fluency disorders division of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association is: Cluttering is a fluency disorder characterized by a rapid and/or irregular speaking rate, excessive disfluencies, and often other symptoms such as language or phonological errors and attention deficits.

How is cluttering treated? Neurogenic Stuttering. Download brochure What is neurogenic stuttering?

Neurogenic Stuttering

Neurogenic stuttering is a type of fluency disorder in which a person has difficulty in producing speech in a normal, smooth fashion. Individuals with fluency disorders may have speech that sounds fragmented or halting, with frequent interruptions and difficulty producing words without effort or struggle. Neurogenic stuttering typically appears following some sort of injury or disease to the central nervous system i.e. the brain and spinal cord, including cortex, subcortex, cerebellar, and even the neural pathway regions. These injuries or diseases include: Cerebrovascular accident (stroke), with or without aphasiaHead traumaIschemic attacks (temporary obstruction of blood flow in the Brain)Tumors, cysts, and other neoplasmsDegenerative diseases, such as Parkinson’s disease or multiple sclerosisOther diseases, such as meningitis, Guillain-Barré Syndrome, and AIDSDrug-related causes such as side-effects of some medications These include:

Tourette Syndrome. This material was compiled by Luc De Nil, Ph.D., Chair of the Graduate Department of Speech-Language Pathology, University of Toronto, and by Paul Sandor, M.D., Director of the Tourette's Syndrome Clinic, University Health Network.

Tourette Syndrome

Download brochure What is Tourette’s Syndrome? Tourette’s Syndrome (TS) was first described in 1885 as a separate disease by the French physician, Dr. Georges Gilles de la Tourette. One of the main characteristics is the presence of multiple motor and vocal tics. Speaking of speech. GOSSLP.

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