British Aphasiology Society
Biennial International Conference
Senate House,
University College London, UK
9-11 September 2015
Keynote speakers:
Dr Suzanne Beeke
Dr Lisa Edmonds
Professor David Howard
Professor Jane Marshall
Professor Cathy Price
Professor Jason Warren
www.ucl.ac.uk/pals/study/cpd/cpd-courses/bas2015
@BAS2015UCL
We thank The Tavistock Trust for Aphasia for their support of clinical education and
research into aphasia.
BAS International Conference
onference 9 -11 September 2015, London
Programme at a glance
WEDNESDAY
9.30 – 10.45
10.45 – 11.00
11.00 – 12.00
Beveridge Hall
12.00-1.15
Beveridge Hall
Registration and coffee
Welcome
Keynote: Dr Lisa Edmonds
The Clinical and Theoretical Implications of Verb Network Strengthening Treatment
(VNeST): What We have Learned So Far
Chair: Paul Conroy
SESSION: VERBS, SENTENCES AND CONNECTED
CONNEC
SPEECH - Chair: Paul Conroy
LUNA (Linguistic Underpinnings of Narrative in Aphasia): A novel biographical
narrative intervention in aphasia – two single case pilot studies
Madeline Cruice, Lucy Dipper & Rachael-Anne Knight
Retrieval not rules: A new approach to connected speech in aphasia
Rachel Hatchard, Elena Lieven & Ruth Herbert
1.15 – 2.45
2.45-3.45
Beveridge Hall
3.45-4.05
4.05-5.45
The effect of speaker modality on sentence comprehension in people with aphasia
Caroline Newton, Anna Davis & Carolyn Bruce
Lunch, exhibitors, posters in Macmillan Hall
Keynote: Dr Suzanne Beeke
Conversation partner training: what is it and does it work?
Chair: Carolyn Bruce
Comfort break
PARALLEL SESSION: INTERACTION AND PEER
PARALLEL SESSION: NEW DEVELOPMENTS
SUPPORT - Chair: Jane Maxim
Chair: Carolyn Bruce
Beveridge Hall
Woburn Suite
Candidacy for conversation partner
training: Findings from a Dutch
implementation study
Sandra Wielaert, Karen Sage, Majanka
Heijenbrok & Mieke van de SandtSandt
Koenderman
Evolution and dissolution of aphasia:
Parallels and diversions
Chris Code
Communication Interaction between
Doctors and Persons with Aphasia after
Stroke: The Use of Conversation
Analysis in an Acute Stroke Unit Setting
Bridget Flanagan, Sue Franklin & Rosie
Gowran
Developing peer partnership
Bonnie Studd, Sally McVicker & Helen
Mann
5.45
Beveridge Hall
6.00
Memory systems for discourse in
aphasia
Madeleine Pritchard, Lucy Dipper,
Dipper Katerina
Hilari & Naomi Cocks
Early recovery profiles of language and
executive functions in the first twelve
weeks post brain injury
Nancy Barber & Claire Penn
Structuring therapy fidelity assessment
in clinical aphasia research: An example
from the VERSE Trial
Erin Godecke, Elizabeth Armstrong, Natalie
Ciccone, Sandy Middleton, Tapan Rai,
Audrey Holland, Dominique Cadilhac, Anne
Whitworth, Miranda Rose, Graeme J.
Hankey & Julie Bernhardt
Awards
Wine reception sponsored by Fresenius Kabi Ltd
www.bas.org.uk
P a g e |2
BAS International Conference
onference 9 -11 September 2015, London
THURSDAY
9.30-10.30
Beveridge Hall
10.30-11.00
11.00-12.15
12.15-1.45
1.45-2.45
Beveridge Hall
2.45-3.10
3.10-4.50
Beveridge Hall
Keynote: Professor Jason Warren
The progressive aphasias: beyond language
Chair: Rosemary Varley
Coffee
PARALLEL SESSION: DEMENTIA
PARALLEL SESSION: BEYOND THE SINGLE
WORD Chair: Madeleine Pritchard
Chair: Rosemary Varley
Beveridge Hall
Woburn Suite
uite
Formulaic language as a measure of
disease progression in dementia
Vitor Zimmerer, Jason Warren, Fiona Potter,
Camilla Clark, Philip Fletcher, Chris Hardy,
Jonathan Rohrer & Rosemary Varley
Variation and changes in code-switching
code
in multilingual aphasia
Monica I. N. Knoph, Marianne Lind & Hanne
Gram Simonsen
Holding onto words: retraining in
Semantic Dementia can improve use,
understanding and retention of words
Sharon A. Savage, Olivier Piguet & John R
Hodges
Using eye tracking to investigate silent
sentence reading by people with aphasia
Anneline Huck, Madeline Cruice, Robin
Thompson & Jane Marshall
Toward a Transcription-less
Transcription
Clinical
Better Conversations with Primary
Progressive Aphasia (BCPPA): Presenting Assessment of the Functionality of
Personal Storytelling
results from the first phase of
Gloria Streit Olness,
Oln
Stacy Nunnelee &
development of a novel communicationcommunication
Abby
Stines
training package for patients and families
Anna Volkmer, Charlotte
Char
Wilkinson,
Suzanne Beeke & Michael Kopelman
Lunch, exhibitors, posters in Macmillan Hall
Keynote: Professor Jane Marshall
Use of technology in aphasia therapy
Chair: Suzanne Beeke
Comfort break
SESSION: TECHNOLOGY IN THE MANAGEMENT
MAN
OF APHASIA
Chair: Suzanne Beeke
Video-based
based script training for aphasia over the Internet: An outcome study
Kerstin Bilda, Elisabeth Meyer, Marie
arie Leienbach, Toni Rietveld, Erica Lotgering, Laura Bock
& Marina Ruiter
Self-Administered
Administered Naming Therapy for Aphasia (SANTA): an app pilot study
Sue Franklin, Conor Higgins, Stephanie Gilligan, Coimhe Knox, Laura Leahy, Gillian
Coughlan, Mikael Fernstrom & Orla Muldoon
iReadMore: Computer-based
Computer
rehabilitation for reading impairments in aphasia
Sheila J. Kerry, Y. Ong, O. Aguilar, Jenny
J
Crinion, V. Fleming, W. Penny, J. Hogan, Alex
A
P.
Leff & Zoe V.J.
J. Woodhead
4.50-5.10
Beveridge Hall
7.30
Computer Gesture Therapy for People with Severe Aphasia: Effects on tests of
spoken naming Abi Roper, Jane Marshall & Stephanie Wilson
BAS AGM
Conference Dinner at Sarastro, Drury Lane
http://www.sarastro-restaurant.com/
restaurant.com/
www.bas.org.uk
P a g e |3
BAS International Conference
onference 9 -11 September 2015, London
FRIDAY
9.00-10.00
Beveridge Hall
10.00-10.30
10.30-12.10
Keynote: Professor Cathy Price
Predicting Language Outcome and Recovery after Stroke
Chair: Jane Warren
Coffee
PARALLEL SESSION: THE NEUROSCIENCE PARALLEL SESSION: PARTICIPATION AND QUALITY
OF RECOVERY - Chair: Jane Warren
OF LIFE - Chair: tbc
Woburn Suite
Beveridge Hall
Brain lesion subtypes associated
with aphasia recovery
Stefanie Abel, Cornelius Weiller, Walter
Huber, Klaus Willmes & Karsten Specht
Quality of life in aphasia: An international
perspective. A survey of clinician views and
practices from 16 countries
Katerina Hilari, Anu Klippi, Fofi
Constantinidou, Simon Horton, Claire
Penn, Anastasia Raymer, Sarah Wallace, Nada
Zemva, Linda Worrall
Worral
A clinically feasible approach to
capturing and predicting language
performance during recovery from
post-stroke
stroke aphasia
Jennifer Read, Karen Sage & Stephen
Welbourne
The effectiveness of the biographic-narrative
biographic
intervention to increase quality of life in
aphasia - the participants' perspective
p
Sabine Corsten, Erika J. Schimpf, Jürgen
Konradi, Annerose Keilmann & Friedericke
Hardering
Investigating phonological and
cholinergic therapies for speech
comprehension deficits in chronic
aphasia: What works and why?
Zoe V.J. Woodhead, S. Teki, W. Penny,
V. Fleming, Paul Iverson, Jenny Crinion
& Alex P. Leff
A novel typology to explain changing social
networks post stroke and aphasia
Sarah Northcott & Katerina Hilari
Top 10 research priorities relating to longlong
term aphasia
Sue Franklin, Dearbhla Harhen, Michelle Hayes
& Sasha Mc Manus
Lunch, exhibitors, posters in Macmillan Hall
Keynote: Professor David Howard
Semantic feature analysis therapy in naming
Chair: Stefanie Abel
12.10-1.40
1.40-2.40
Beveridge Hall
2.40-4.20
Beveridge Hall
SESSION: ANOMIA
Chair: Ruth Herbert
Semantic Feature Analysis (SFA) for Bilinguals with Aphasia: Cross-Language
Cross
Recovery in Picture Naming for English-Mandarin
English
Speaking Adults?
Kristen Kiong, Sajilia Bte Jalil, Angie Foo & Susan J. Rickard Liow
Investigating priming in anomia
Lyndsey Nickels, Shiree Heath & Nora Fieder
Semantic priming in healthy speakers and people with aphasia
Lucy Dyson, Ruth Herbert, Richard Body & Jane Morgan
4.20-4.30
Beveridge Hall
Semantic neighbours in the lexicon: how does their number influence aphasic picture
naming performance? Solène Hameau, Britta Biedermann & Lyndsey Nickels
Conference close
www.bas.org.uk
P a g e |4
BAS International Conference
onference 9 -11 September 2015, London
POSTERS
Poster presentations will be displayed throughout Wednesday and Thursday in Macmillan Hall.
Presenters
resenters are asked to stand by their posters from 2-2.45pm
2
on Wednesday & 1.00-1.45pm on Thursday.
Presenters of the five best posters will each receive a
App, courtesy
courte of
1. The public awareness of aphasia in Saudi Arabia
Reem S.W. Alyahya
2. Argument structure constructions elicit verbs from speakers with aphasia
Elizabeth Anderson, Ruth Herbert & Patricia Cowell
3. Better Conversations with Aphasia: An e-learning resource
Suzanne Beeke, Nicola Sirman, Firle Beckley, Susan Edwards, Kate Swinburn, Jane Maxim & Wendy Best
4. Generalisation of written homophone treatment in aphasia
Polly Barr, Britta Beiderman, Saskia Kohen, Marie-Josèphe
Marie
Tainturier & Lyndsey
ey Nickels
5. Listen-In:
In: The development and testing of a tablet-based
tablet based therapy application for patients with impaired
speech comprehension caused by stroke. Phase 1: Development and consultation.
Sonia L.E. Brownsett, V. Fleming, Jenny Crinion, David Howard, R Leech, Y. Ong, H. Robson & Alex P. Leff
6. An evaluation of the use of the digit triplet hearing test with adults with aphasia
Carolyn Bruce, Evin Lim, Shu Yi Lim & Caroline Newton
7. What’s cooking? A comparison of an activity oriented and a traditional programme of therapy on the
language performance of people with aphasia.
Carolyn Bruce, Caroline Newton & Adam Schwartz
8. Touching the past: an evaluation of object handling sessions at the British Museum with people with
acquired aphasia
Carolyn Bruce, Waiza Kadri, Rebecca Potter, Laura Philips, Catherine Nolan, Harvinder Bahra & Anne
Edmundson
9. Provision of information for people with aphasia
Beatrice Clarke & Clare M. McCann
10. The UCL Communication Clinic
Michael Dean, Carolyn Bruce & service users
11.. What counts? An investigation of countability and semantic number
Nora Fieder, Lyndsey Nickels, Britta Biedermann & Wendy Best
12.. Direct speech in Dutch aphasic talk-in-interaction:
talk
A single case study
Rimke Groenewold, Roelien Bastiaanse, Esther de Raad, Tom Koole & Mike Huiskes
13.. Clinical guidelines for aphasia in stroke management in Scandinavia
Line Haaland-Johansen & Marianne Lind
www.bas.org.uk
P a g e |5
BAS International Conference
onference 9 -11 September 2015, London
14.. Exploring the use of formulaic expressions in people with agrammatism
Claudia Heilemann,, Vitor Zimmerer, Rosemary Varley & Suzanne Beeke
15.. The UCL Aphasia Research Group - sharing research across the clinical and academic SLT world
Anna Volkmer & Claudia Heilemann
16.. Words of the Week: Using digital technology
technology to practise proper noun retrieval
Laorag Hunter & Amy Hanschell
17.. The development of an aphasia battery for Qatari/Eastern Arabic
Tariq Khwaileh, David Howard, Ruth Herbert & Eiman Mustafawi
18.. The role of semantically rich gestures in aphasic conversation
Judith Kistner, Jane Marshall & Lucy Dipper
19.. Identity in talk of people with primary progressive aphasia. A multi-case
multi case study
Anna-Maija Korpijaakko-Huuhka, Leena Rantala & Merja Karjalainen
20.. Perceptions of maintaining and developing therapeutic
therapeutic alliances in stroke rehabilitation: A metameta
ethnography
Michelle Lawton, Gillian Haddock, Paul Conroy & Karen Sage
21.. Reading Comprehension in Aphasia: It’s more than the words
Julie Morris, Janet Webster, David Howard, Maria Garraffa, Jenny Malone & Lois McCluskey
22.. A quantitative measure of functional communication skills in German: a German version of the new
ANELT-CU scoring system
Elisabeth Meyer, Marina Ruiter, Kerstin Bilda, Toni Rietveld, Erica Lotgering, Laura Bock & Marie Leienbach
23.. The CommuniCATE project (enhancing Communication in Aphasia through Technology and
Education) – presentation of a) project protocol and b) case study of the use of technology
techno
in dysgraphia
intervention
Katie Monnelly
24.. Can assistive technologies compensate for writing impairments in people with aphasia?
Becky Moss, Jane Marshall, Celia Woolf & Katerina Hilari
25.. Social support after stroke and aphasia: a systematic review of qualitative and quantitative studies
Sarah Northcott, Becky Moss, Kirsty Harrison & Katerina Hilari
26.. When does transcranial Direct Current Stimulation (tDCS) best enhance therapy for chronic postpost
stroke aphasia? A case study
Margaret Sandars, Lauren L. Cloutman & Anna M. Woollams
27.. Using video observations and interviews to explore the nature of interactions between people with
aphasia and healthcare professions in Early Supported Discharge (ESD) rehabilitation: preliminary
findings
Ciara Shiggins, Simon Horton & Valerie Pomeroy
28.. Introducing a validated Patient Reported Outcome Measure - The Aphasia Impact Questionnaire 21
Kate Swinburn, Eleanor Pearce-Willis,
Willis, Leslie Smith, Kate Gander, Joanna Sweeney, Madeline Cruice & Sally
McVicker
www.bas.org.uk
P a g e |6
BAS International Conference
onference 9 -11 September 2015, London
29. Effects of standard versus speed--focused
focused therapy on lexical access in picture naming and composite
picture descriptions in post-stroke
stroke aphasia
Christina Sotiropoulou, Paul Conroy & Matthew Lambon Ralph
30.. Long Term Assessment of Word Retrieval as a Memory
Memor Modifier
Jacqueline Stark
31.. Restoration of conceptual knowledge in semantic dementia: generalisation and maintenance of rere
learned words
Aida Suarez-Gonzalez, Sharon Savage & Diana Caine
32.. Quality of communication life in patients with fluent aphasia
Mile Vuković, Mirjana Petrović-Lazić & Irena Vuković
Vukovi
www.bas.org.uk
P a g e |7
Download

British Aphasiology Society Biennial International Conference Senate House,