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If you work with patients with dysphagia, the books in Plurals Clinical Dysphagia Series are must-haves. Guided by editors John C. Rosenbek, PhD, and Harrison Jones, PhD, books in this series go beyond others in the field, focusing on dysphagia in individual conditions. Order all five published titles: Dysphagia in Neuromuscular Diseases, Dysphagia in Rare Conditions, Dysphagia Following Stroke, Dysphagia Post Trauma, and Dysphagia in Movement Disorders and save 15% off the total!
About The Authors
Robert M. Miller, PhD, is a Senior Lecturer in the Department of Speech and Hearing Sciences at the University of Washington and holds adjunct faculty positions in Rehabilitation Medicine and Otolaryngology/Head and Neck Surgery. He spent the first thirty-two years of his career in clinical practice for the Department of Veterans Affairs and was Chief of Audiology and Speech Pathology at VA Puget Sound Health Care System. He is a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and holds board certification from the Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences. He received the 1997 Outstanding Clinical Achievement Award from the Washington Speech and Hearing Association and was honored with the Distinguished Career Award from the Department of Veterans Affairs. In 2005 he was awarded a Visiting Erskine Fellowship from the University of Canterbury, Christchurch, New Zealand. His current areas of teaching are in neural basis for communication and swallowing and dysphagia.
Research Speech Pathologist
Michael E. DeBakey Veterans Affairs Medical Center, Houston, Texas
Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation, Baylor College of Medicine
Stephanie K. Daniels, Ph.D. is a research speech pathologist at the Michael E. DeBakey Veterans Affairs Medical Center in Houston, Texas and is Assistant Professor in the Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation at the Baylor College of Medicine. Prior to obtaining her doctorate, she was a practicing clinician for twelve years. Her research and clinical work has focused on neurogenic dysphagia.
Deanna Britton is a Speech-Language Pathologist at the University of Washington Medical Center (UWMC) and doctoral candidate in the Department of Rehabilitation Medicine at the University of Washington (Seattle). In her clinical practice, she sees patients with swallowing, speech, respiratory, language, and other communication problems that occur due to a variety of neurological and other pathological conditions. She is Board Certified in Neurogenic Communication Disorders in Adults by the Academy of Neurological Communication Disorders and Sciences (ANCDS). She has published and presented on topics related to dysphagia, augmentative and alternative communication, respiratory support for speech and swallowing, motor neuron disease, and spinal cord injury.
Department of Communication Disorders, University of Canterbury
Van der Veer Institute for Parkinson's and Brain Research in Christchurch, New Zealand
Maggie-Lee Huckabee, Ph.D., practiced as a clinician for thirteen years before the frustration of never knowing the answers led her to an academic career. She is now senior lecturer in the Department of Communication Disorders, University of Canterbury and senior researcher at the Van der Veer Institute for Parkinson's and Brain Research in Christchurch, New Zealand. She still hasn't found the answers but is trying, with research interests focusing on the complexities of behaviorally-driven neural adaptation and biomechanical change leading to swallowing recovery. Dr. Huckabee has a great time supervising terrific, emerging researchers, overseeing a busy laboratory and enjoying the beauty of New Zealand.
Dr. Jones, is an Assistant Professor and Director of the Motor Speech Disorders Program, Department of Surgery, Division of Speech Pathology & Audiology, Duke University. He returned to Duke to join the academic faculty following completion of his PhD in rehabilitation science from the University of Florida in 2007. Dr. Jones has been practicing as a speech-language pathologist for over ten years and maintains a busy outpatient clinic. His clinical and research interests are broadly in the areas of neurogenic speech and swallowing disorders. Recent awards include the 2007 New Century Scholars Doctoral Scholarship from the American Speech-Language-Hearing Foundation. When not working, he enjoys spending time with his family, reading, and music.
Angela Morgan is currently a research fellow at the Murdoch Childrens Research Institute, Royal Childrens Hospital and University of Melbourne, Melbourne, Australia.
John (Jay) Rosenbek, PhD, is a Professor and Chair, Department of Communicative Disorders, College of Public Health & Health Professions, University of Florida. He has practiced speech-language pathology for 35 years. Along the way he has earned the Honors of the Association and the Frank Kleffner Career Clinical Award for sustained clinical excellence. He maintains an active outpatient clinic. In addition, his research into treatment of swallowing and prosodic abnormalities continues. He also is mentoring a number of PhD students who are part of the College's interdisciplinary Rehabilitation Science Program. In his spare time he rides his bike and plants trees.
Elizabeth C. Ward, PhD, is an Associate Professor in the Division of Speech Pathology at the University of Queensland, Australia
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