Skip to main content

Search NYU Steinhardt

Doctoral students with computers

Meet Our Cohort

Phd, Communicative Sciences and Disorders

Please click on students' names to view their websites

Haley Addis

Research: Language development and disorders in children, early literacy development

Sarah Rose Bellavance

Research: Creaky voice, acoustic phonetics, speech perception

Xi Chen

Research: Speech prosody, acquired language disorder, acoustics in normal and disordered speech, voice studies

Hung-Shao Cheng

Research: Speech motor control and learning, acquired aphasia and apraxia of speech, neuromodulation

Grace Clark

Research: Word learning in children with autism who are minimally verbal

Erin Doty

Research: Biofeedback, bilingualism, residual speech sound disorders, speech perception and production

Amanda Eads

Research: Bilingualism, biofeedback, sociophonetics, speech perception and production, speech software

Linye Jing

Research: Language processing, acquisition and disorders, literacy development, multilingualism

Brynn Jones-Rastelli
Research: Swallowing and swallowing Disorders

Seyoung Lanie Jung

Research: Motor speech disorder, speech-motor control, speech sound development

Andrea Leone-Thide

Research: speech motor control, language processing, acquired apraxia of speech, neuromodulation, aphasia rehabilitation

Courtney Luckman Margulis

Research: Social cognitive influences on stuttering

Joanne Jingwen Li

Research: Bilingual language development and disorders, speech prosody, speech motor control

Huanhuan Shi

Research: Language learning across languages, language development and disorders in children

Vishakha Shukla

Research: Language development in autistic and non spectrum children, caregiver-child interactions

Hannah Valentine

Research: Motor-speech control and learning, pediatric motor-speech disorders

Emily Wang

Research: Speech-motor control and development, motor speech disorders

Haley Warner

Research: variability of developmental stuttering, perception of fluent versus disfluent speech