A Whole-Word Approach to Phonological Analysis and Intervention This paper introduces a whole-word approach to phonological analysis and then demonstrates the use of the approach by conducting an analysis and outlining treatment recommendations for a child with a phonological disability. Rationale for using a whole-word approach and also for defining phonological typologies are presented using the view that ... Clinical Forum
Clinical Forum  |   October 2001
A Whole-Word Approach to Phonological Analysis and Intervention
 
Author Affiliations & Notes
  • David Ingram
    Arizona State University, Tempe
  • Kelly D. Ingram
    Arizona State University, Tempe
  • Contact author: David Ingram, PhD, Department of Speech and Hearing Sciences, Arizona State University, P.O. Box 870102, Tempe, AZ 85287-0102.
    Contact author: David Ingram, PhD, Department of Speech and Hearing Sciences, Arizona State University, P.O. Box 870102, Tempe, AZ 85287-0102.×
  • Corresponding author: e-mail: david.ingram@asu.edu
Article Information
Speech, Voice & Prosodic Disorders / Speech, Voice & Prosody / Clinical Forum: Advances in Phonological Theory and Treatment
Clinical Forum   |   October 2001
A Whole-Word Approach to Phonological Analysis and Intervention
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, October 2001, Vol. 32, 271-283. doi:10.1044/0161-1461(2001/024)
History: Received February 5, 2001 , Accepted July 6, 2001
 
Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools, October 2001, Vol. 32, 271-283. doi:10.1044/0161-1461(2001/024)
History: Received February 5, 2001; Accepted July 6, 2001

This paper introduces a whole-word approach to phonological analysis and then demonstrates the use of the approach by conducting an analysis and outlining treatment recommendations for a child with a phonological disability. Rationale for using a whole-word approach and also for defining phonological typologies are presented using the view that children are word oriented and use different patterns to acquire their phonological systems. New measures for word complexity and target proximity are explained, and four components of a phonological analysis are outlined and subsequently demonstrated.

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