Application of the Systematic Multiple Phonemic Approach to Articulation Therapy: A Case Study This article discusses the results of the application of the Multiple Phonemic Approach to the remediation of the articulation errors of a school age child. The subject was a six and a half year old white male with multiple sound errors considered to be of a functional nature. Articulation test ... Case Study
Case Study  |   July 01, 1979
Application of the Systematic Multiple Phonemic Approach to Articulation Therapy: A Case Study
 
Author Notes
  • Richard J. Schissel is Assistant Professor in the Speech Pathology and Audiology Program, University of Arkansas-Fayetteville. Requests for reprints may be addressed to him at the Speech and Hearing Clinic, 410 Arkansas Ave., Fayetteville, AR, 72701. Marilyn H. Doty is Speech-Language Pathologist at the Ouchita Regional Counseling and Mental Health Center, Hot Springs, AR.
    Richard J. Schissel is Assistant Professor in the Speech Pathology and Audiology Program, University of Arkansas-Fayetteville. Requests for reprints may be addressed to him at the Speech and Hearing Clinic, 410 Arkansas Ave., Fayetteville, AR, 72701. Marilyn H. Doty is Speech-Language Pathologist at the Ouchita Regional Counseling and Mental Health Center, Hot Springs, AR.×
Article Information
Case Study
Case Study   |   July 01, 1979
Application of the Systematic Multiple Phonemic Approach to Articulation Therapy: A Case Study
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, July 1979, Vol. 10, 178-184. doi:10.1044/0161-1461.1003.178
History: Received June 9, 1978 , Accepted September 8, 1978
 
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, July 1979, Vol. 10, 178-184. doi:10.1044/0161-1461.1003.178
History: Received June 9, 1978; Accepted September 8, 1978

This article discusses the results of the application of the Multiple Phonemic Approach to the remediation of the articulation errors of a school age child. The subject was a six and a half year old white male with multiple sound errors considered to be of a functional nature. Articulation test performance following 9 testing sessions and 14 therapy sessions indicated mastery of all but two of the original error sounds. It is concluded that the technique can be a rapid and effective treatment procedure with children with multiple sound errors.

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