Research

Welcome to the research page at the NYU Department of Communicative Sciences and Disorders.  This page provides links to faculty research pages and lab webpages in the department. Click here to see recent faculty publications

 

  • Dr. Adam Buchwald (lab webpage)
    • Speech and language production in aphasia, apraxia, and unimpaired speakers
    • Relationship between speech motor control and phonological processing
    • Written language processing in aphasia
    • Speech perception and its relationship to production
  • Dr. Maria Grigos (lab webpage)
    • Speech motor development
    • Childhood apraxia of speech (CAS)
    • Development and disorders of articulation and phonology
    • Craniofacial anomalies
  • Dr. Harriet Klein 
    • Phonological acquisition and disorders
    • Language acquisition and disorders
    • Production of vocalic and consonantal 'r'
    • Perception of authentic and distorted 'r' production
  • Dr. Susannah Levi (lab webpage, main page)
    • Perception of linguistic and talker information in speech
    • Relationship between talker processing, working memory, and linguistic processing
    • Development of talker processing in children with both typical and impaired language development
  • Dr. Tara McAllister Byun
    • Articulatory and perceptual influences on phonological development
    • Residual/persistent speech sound errors
    • Biofeedback intervention for speech sound disorders

  • Dr. Sonja Molfenter (lab webpagemain page)
    • Healthy swallowing
    • Dysphagia assessment
    • Dysphagia treatment
    • Presbyphagia
    • Videofluoroscopy
  • Dr. Christina Reuterskiold
    • The relationship between oral and written language
    • Working memory and language skills in children
    • Childrens' narrative skills
  • Dr. Diana Sidtis (lab webpage)
    • Neurolinguistics
    • Right hemisphere functions
    • Aphasia
    • Acoustics of normal and disordered speech
    • Voice perception and prosody
    • Nonliteral language
    • Special cases in speech and language dysfunction