Anatomy & Physiology for Speech, Language, and Hearing

Sixth Edition

J. Anthony Seikel, David G. Drumright, Daniel J. Hudock

Details: 912 pages, Full Color, Hardcover, 8.5" x 11"

ISBN13: 978-1-63550-279-4

© 2021 | Coming Soon

Release Date: 11/22/2019

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Price: $159.95

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Plural is pleased to announce it is the new publisher of this textbook with the new Sixth Edition!  

Anatomy & Physiology for Speech, Language, and Hearing, Sixth Edition provides a solid foundation in anatomical and physiological principles relevant to communication sciences and disorders. This bestselling textbook beloved by instructors and students integrates clinical information with everyday experiences to reveal how anatomy and physiology relate to the speech, language, and hearing systems. Combining comprehensive coverage with abundant, beautiful full-color illustrations and a strong practical focus, the text makes complex material approachable even for students with little or no background in anatomy and physiology.

The text includes numerous full-color anatomical images to help students form a clear, accurate understanding of the classical framework of the speech, language, and hearing systems. Photographs provide a real-life look at the body parts and functions. Use these images as reference for accuracy in describing body systems, parts, and processes. 

Thoroughly updated to reflect current trends, techniques, and best practices, this new edition of is supported by innovative ANAQUEST study software (formerly called Anatesse) offers students further interactive learning via lessons and interactive quizzes, and other resources to help students of all learning styles master the material and prepare for professional licensing exams.

New to the Sixth Edition

  • Updated and expanded information on the physiology of swallowing that includes discussion of orofacial-myofunctional disorders and other swallowing dysfunction arising from physical etiologies.
  • More physiology content, including an introduction to the effects of pathology on communication within each of the physical systems of communication. 
  • Many new photographs of specimens have been added, with a focus on a clear and accurate understanding of the classical framework of the speech, language, and hearing systems. 
  • Clinical Notes boxes link anatomy and physiology with disorders seen by speech-language pathologists and audiologists to provide real-world clinical applications for students.
  • The ANAQUEST study software (formerly called Anatesse) is now accessible on a PluralPlus companion website. The software now includes ten video lab experiences narrated by new contributor, Katrina Rhett, an anatomist and lecturer in the Department of Biological Sciences at Idaho State University. The authors have also added three-dimensional views with animations that explore the important processes of hearing, phonation, respiration, swallowing, and more.

Preface

About the Authors

About the Contributor

Acknowledgements

Introduction to Learner

Using this Text

 

Chapter 1. Basic Elements of Anatomy

Anatomy and Physiology

Terminology of Anatomy

            Terminology of Anatomy

            Terms of Movement

            Parts of the Body

Building Blocks of Anatomy: Tissues and Systems

            Tissues

            Body Systems

Chapter Summary

Chapter 1 Study Questions

Chapter 1 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 2. Anatomy of Respiration

The Support Structure of Respiration

            Overview

            Vertebral Column

            Pelvic and Pectoral Girdles

            Ribs and Rib Cage

            Soft Tissue of the Thorax and Respiratory Passageway

            Movement of Air Through the System

            Muscles of Inspiration

            Muscles of Forced Expiration

Chapter Summary

Chapter 2 Study Questions

Chapter 2 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 3. Physiology of Respiration

The Flow of Respiration

            Instruments in Respiration

            Respiration for Life

            Effects of Turbulence on Respiration

            Respiratory Cycle

            Developmental Processes in Respiration

Lung Volumes and Capacities

            Lung Volumes

            Lung Capacities

Pressures of the Respiratory System

            Pressures Generated by the Tissue

            Effects of Posture on Speech

            Pressures and Volumes of Speech

Respiratory Pathologies Affecting Communication

            Acute Conditions            

            Chronic Conditions

            Neurogenic Etiologies

Chapter Summary

Chapter 3 Study Questions

Chapter 3 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 4. Anatomy of Phonation

Framework of the Larynx

Inner Larynx

            Laryngeal Membranes

            Fine Structure of the Vocal Folds

            Cavities of the Larynx

            Cartilaginous Structure of the Larynx

Laryngeal Musculature

            Intrinsic Laryngeal Muscles

            Laryngeal Elevators and Depressors

Chapter Summary

Chapter 4 Study Questions

Chapter 4 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 5. Physiology of Phonation

Non-Speech Laryngeal Function

Laryngeal Function For Speech

            A Brief Discussion of Acoustics

            Instruments for Voicing

            The Bernoulli Effect

            Vocal Attack

            Termination

            Sustained Phonation

            Vocal Register

            Frequency, Pitch, and Pitch Change

            Intensity and Intensity Change

Clinical Considerations

Linguistic Aspects of Pitch and Intensity

Theories of Phonation

Pathologies That May Affect Phonation

            Structural Etiologies

            Degenerative Neurological Diseases

Chapter Summary

Decibel Practice Activity

Chapter 5 Study Questions

Chapter 5 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 6. Anatomy of Articulation and Resonation

Source-Filter Theory of Vowel Production

The Articulators

Bones of the Face and Cranial Skeleton

            Bones of the Face

            Bones of the Cranial Skeleton

Dentition

            Dental Development

            Dental Occlusion

Cavities of the Articulatory System

Muscles of the Face and Mouth

            Muscles of the Face

            Muscles of the Mouth

            Muscles of Mastication: Mandibular Elevators and Depressors

            Muscles of the Velum

            Muscles of the Pharynx

Chapter Summary

Chapter 6 Study Questions

Chapter 6 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 7. Physiology of Articulation and Resonation

Instrumentation in Articulation

Speech Function

            Lips

            Mandible

            Tongue

            Velum

Development of Articulatory Ability

            Development of the Vocal Tract

Coordinated Articulation

            Central Control Theory

            Dynamic or Action Theory Models

            The DIVA Model of Speech Production

Pathologies That May Affect Articulation

            Problems Affecting Dentition

            Problems Affecting the Tongue

            Mandibular and Maxillary Problems

            Problems Affecting Lips and Palate

            Neurogenic Conditions Affecting Speech

Chapter Summary

Chapter 7 Study Questions

Chapter 7 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 8. Physiology of Mastication and Deglutition

Mastication and Deglutition

            Instrumentation in Swallowing Function

            Anatomical and Physiological Developmental Issues

Organizational Patterns of Mastication and Deglutition

            Oral Stage: Oral Preparation

            Oral Stage: Transport

            Pharyngeal Stage

            Esophageal Stage

            Process Model of Mastication and Deglutition

Neurophysiological Underpinnings of Mastication and Deglutition

            Sensation Associated with Mastication and Deglutition

            Salivation Response

Reflexive Circuits of Mastication and Deglutition

            Chewing Reflex

            Orienting, Rooting, and Suckling/Sucking Reflexes

            Uvular (Palatal) Reflex

            Gag (Pharyngeal) Reflex

            Retch and Vomit Reflex

            Cough Reflex

            Pain Withdrawal Reflex

            Respiration Reflexes

            Swallowing Reflex

Reexamination of the Patterns for Mastication and Deglutition: A Complex Integration of Reflexes and Voluntary Action

Pathologies Affecting Swallowing Function

Chapter Summary

Chapter 8 Study Questions

Chapter 8 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 9. Anatomy of Hearing

The Structures of Hearing

Outer Ear

Middle Ear

            Structure of the Tympanic Membrane

            Landmarks of the Middle Ear

Inner Ear

            Osseous Vestibule

            Osseous Semicircular Canals

            Osseous Cochlear Labyrinth

            Innervation Pattern of the Organ of Corti

Chapter Summary

Chapter 9 Study Questions

Chapter 9 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 10. Auditory Physiology

Instrumentation in Hearing Research

Outer Ear

Middle Ear Function

Inner Ear Function

            Vestibular Mechanism

            Auditory Mechanism: Mechanical Events

            Electrical Events

            Resting Potentials

            Potentials Arising from Stimulation

            Neural Responses

            Post-Stimulus Time Histograms

            Interspike Interval and Period Histograms

            Frequency Selectivity

            Auditory Pathway Responses

Pathologies That May Affect Audition

            Inflammatory Conditions

            Congenital Problems

            Traumatic Lesions

            Neoplastic Changes

            Bone Changes

            Semicircular Canal Dehiscence

Chapter Summary

Chapter 10 Study Questions

Chapter 10 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 11. Neuroanatomy

Overview

Divisions of the Nervous System

            Central Nervous System and Peripheral Nervous System

            Autonomic and Somatic Nervous Systems

            Development Divisions

Anatomy of the CNS and PNS

            Neurons

            Anatomy of the Cerebrum

            Medial Surface of Cerebral Cortex

            Inferior Surface of Cerebral Cortex

            Myelinated Fibers

            Anatomy of the Subcortex

            Cerebrovascular System

            Cerebellum

            Anatomy of the Brainstem

            Superficial Brainstem Landmarks

            Deep Structure of the Brainstem

            Cranial Nerves

            Cranial Nerve Classification

            Specific Cranial Nerves

            Anatomy of the Spinal Cord

Chapter Summary

Chapter 11 Study Questions

Chapter 11 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Chapter 12. Neurophysiology

Instrumentation in Neurophysiology

The Neuron

            Neuron Function

            Muscle Function

Higher Functioning

            Motor System Lesions

            Afferent Inputs

            Association Regions

            Hemispheric Specialization

            Lesion Studies

            Motor Control for Speech

Neurogenic Conditions That May Affect Communication

            Acquired Conditions

            Degenerative Diseases

Chapter Summary

Chapter 12 Study Questions

Chapter 12 Study Question Answers

Bibliography

 

Appendix A. Anatomical Terms

 

Appendix B. Useful Combining Forms

 

Appendix C. Muscles of Respiration

Thoracic Muscles of Inspiration

            Primary Inspiratory Muscle

            Accessory Thoracic Muscles of Inspiration

            Erector Spinae (Sacrospinal Muscles)

            Accessory Muscles of Neck

            Muscles of Upper Arm and Shoulder

            Thoracic Muscles of Expiration

            Posterior Thoracic Muscles

Abdominal Muscles of Expiration

            Anterolateral Abdominal Muscles

            Posterior Abominal Muscles

Muscles of Upper Limb

 

Appendix D. Muscles of Phonation

Intrinsic Laryngeal Muscles

Extrinsic Laryngeal, Infrahyoid, and Suprahyoid Muscles

            Hyoid and Laryngeal Elevators

            Hyoid and Laryngeal Depressors

 

Appendix E. Muscles of Face, Soft Palate, and Pharynx

Muscles of the Face

            Intrinsic Tongue Muscles

            Extrinsic Tongue Muscles

            Mandibular Elevators and Depressors

            Muscles of the Velum

Muscles of the Pharynx

 

Appendix F. Sensors

General Classes

Specific Types

Classes of Sensation

 

Appendix G. Cranial Nerves

Classes of Cranial Nerves

Cranial Nerves, Sources, and Functions

 

Glossary

Index

J. Anthony Seikel

J. Anthony (Tony) Seikel, PhD, is emeritus faculty at Idaho State University, where he taught graduate and undergraduate coursework in neuroanatomy and neuropathology over the course of his career in Communication Sciences and Disorders. He is co-author of numerous chapters, books and research publications in the fields of speech-language pathology and audiology. His current research is examining the relationship between orofacial myofunctional disorders and oropharyngeal dysphagia.

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David G. Drumright

David G. Drumright, BS, grew up in Oklahoma and Kansas, taught electronics at DeVry for several years, then spent 20 years as a technician in acoustics and speech research. He developed many programs and devices for analysis and instruction in acoustics and speech/hearing. He has been semi-retired since 2002, working on graphics and programming for courseware.

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Daniel J. Hudock

Daniel J. Hudock, PhD, CCC-SLP, is an Associate Professor of Communication Sciences and Disorders in the College of Rehabilitation and Communication Sciences at Idaho State University. He is currently serving as the Speech Language Pathology Graduate Program Co-Director and Founding PhD in Rehabilitation and Communication Sciences Program Co-Coordinator. He has published over 30 articles and given over 100 presentations with several recent ones being invited half-day and full-day podium talks. In his TEDx Talk entitled, “Please Don’t Finish My Sentence”, he presents about his experience living with a stutter. Dr. Hudock has successfully completed several grants and is an avid volunteer within the profession and associations focused on fluency disorders, including serving in leadership positions, including the coordinating committee of ASHA’s SIG 4 on Fluency Disorders.  His two primary tracts of research focus on 1) better understanding, assessing, and treating fluency disorders through holistic interprofessional partnerships with mental health professionals and 2) the neuroscience of speech perception and production in people who stutter using high-density EEG and time-frequency analysis. He is the founding director of the Northwest Center for Fluency Disorders that offers an intensive interprofessional stuttering clinic with speech-language pathologists collaborating with counselors and clinical psychologists through an Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) informed framework in the treatment of adolescent and adult stuttering. Lastly, he has taught courses on Anatomy and Physiology of the Speech and Hearing Mechanisms and Speech and Hearing Science for over a decade, starting as a graduate teaching assistant at East Carolina University in Greenville, North Carolina.

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