Student Abstracts In this issue, two research articles are summarized by students from Louisiana Tech University, University of Memphis, and Teachers College, Columbia University. These selections describe studies conducted on normally swallowing individuals. We hope that these abstracts will stimulate you to consider possible implications of these studies on individuals presenting ... Article
Article  |   March 01, 2001
Student Abstracts
Author Notes
  • Therese O'Neil-PirozziColumn Editor
Article Information
Swallowing, Dysphagia & Feeding Disorders / Student Abstracts
Article   |   March 01, 2001
Student Abstracts
SIG 13 Perspectives on Swallowing and Swallowing Disorders (Dysphagia), March 2001, Vol. 10, 26-28. doi:10.1044/sasd10.1.26
SIG 13 Perspectives on Swallowing and Swallowing Disorders (Dysphagia), March 2001, Vol. 10, 26-28. doi:10.1044/sasd10.1.26
In this issue, two research articles are summarized by students from Louisiana Tech University, University of Memphis, and Teachers College, Columbia University. These selections describe studies conducted on normally swallowing individuals. We hope that these abstracts will stimulate you to consider possible implications of these studies on individuals presenting with dysphagia.
First, Salena Jenkins and Ashley Attaway review an article on the neuroanatomy of the volitional swallow. Salena is a graduate student majoring in Speech-Language Pathology at Louisiana Tech University in Ruston, LA. There, she has studied dysphagia with Assistant Professor Kerri Phillips. Salena’s Bachelor of Science Degree is in Speech Pathology with a minor in Special Education from Delta State University. Salena is currently working with a neurologically unpaired infant to develop pre-feeding skills.
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