This proposal requests support to continuethe multidisciplinary NRSA T32 training program in Speech,Hearing and Sensory Communication at IndianaUniversity.The training program provides specialized research training in the Communications Sciences and Disorders for postdoctoral, predoctoral and medicalstudents. Facultyand laboratory facilities will be drawn from Psychological&Brain Sciences, Linguistics, Speech &HearingSciences, Cognitive Science and Neurosciencein Bloomingtonand Otolaryngology,Radiologyand Psychiatry in the School of Medicine in Indianapolis. The program has 10 core faculty members and an additional26 affiliated and supporting faculty. Trainees carry out basic and/or clinical research in one ofthe core or affiliated laboratories and gain specialized knowledge in areas such as: speech analysis,synthesis and perception;anatomy and physiology of the auditory system;psychophysics of hearing;acoustic and articulatory phonetics;clinical phonology;perceptual development, phonologicalacquisitionand development;clinical audiology,speech- language pathology, hearing impairment and cochlear implants;spoken word recognition and lexical access;and neuroimaging and computationalmodelingofspoken language processing. Postdoctoral trainees will be drawn from Speech &HearingSciences, Linguistics, Cognitive, and Developmental Psychology. Predoctoral trainees will be drawn from the current Ph.D.programs in Psychological &Brain Sciences, Linguistics, Speech &Hearing Sciences, Cognitiveand Neuroscience. As in the past, training activitieswill consist of: (1) individual and collaborative research projects;(2) participation in weekly laboratory meetings, research seminars, journal clubs and workshops, (3) attendance at scientific or professional meetings;and (4) formal coursework as needed. Access to several different clinical populations for research is availablethrough the Speech and Hearing Clinic in Bloomingtonand the ENTClinics at the IUMedical Center in Indianapolis. Our long-term objectives remain fundamentally the same- to provide highlyspecializedresearch training in the Communication Sciences and Disorders in order to increase the number of qualified biomedicalresearch scientists working on basic and clinical problems in Speech, Hearing and Sensory Communication.

Public Health Relevance

This application requests support to continue the NIDCD-sponsored NRSA T32 training program at Indiana University. The program provides research training in the Communication Sciences and Disorders for post- doctoral, pre-doctoral and medical students and is designed to increase the number of biomedical scientists working on basic and clinical problems in speech, hearing and spoken language processing.

Agency
National Institute of Health (NIH)
Institute
National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD)
Type
Institutional National Research Service Award (T32)
Project #
5T32DC000012-35
Application #
8485572
Study Section
Special Emphasis Panel (ZDC1-SRB-S (02))
Program Officer
Sklare, Dan
Project Start
1989-09-25
Project End
2014-06-30
Budget Start
2013-07-01
Budget End
2014-06-30
Support Year
35
Fiscal Year
2013
Total Cost
$625,610
Indirect Cost
$40,078
Name
Indiana University Bloomington
Department
Psychology
Type
Schools of Arts and Sciences
DUNS #
006046700
City
Bloomington
State
IN
Country
United States
Zip Code
47401
Krull, Vidya; Humes, Larry E (2016) Text as a Supplement to Speech in Young and Older Adults. Ear Hear 37:164-76
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Atagi, Eriko; Bent, Tessa (2015) Relationship between listeners' nonnative speech recognition and categorization abilities. J Acoust Soc Am 137:EL44-50
AuBuchon, Angela M; Pisoni, David B; Kronenberger, William G (2015) Verbal processing speed and executive functioning in long-term cochlear implant users. J Speech Lang Hear Res 58:151-62
AuBuchon, Angela M; Pisoni, David B; Kronenberger, William G (2015) Short-Term and Working Memory Impairments in Early-Implanted, Long-Term Cochlear Implant Users Are Independent of Audibility and Speech Production. Ear Hear 36:733-7
Lalonde, Kaylah; Holt, Rachael Frush (2015) Preschoolers benefit from visually salient speech cues. J Speech Lang Hear Res 58:135-50

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