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This is an audio only short course.

Initially aired on KEOM on Community Focus show with Dr. Grifin, March 26, 2018.

How can we differentiate between stuttering and cluttering?

The stutterer is doing the opposite of what a normal speaker would do: He is trying to talk on inhalation instead of after inhalation. He does this as a reaction to the fact that most of his air being exhaled BEFORE it can be used for phonation.

No pictures or videos.

No Course Completion Certificate available with this course.

No Handouts available with this course.

Enjoy listening!

English

Course Curriculum

No curriculum found !

Course Reviews

4

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  1. Cluttering versus Stuttering

    3

    I was taken aback when I read the introdution: “The stutterer is doing the opposite of what a normal speaker would do: He is trying to talk on inhalation instead of after inhalation. He does this as a reaction to the fact that most of his air being exhaled BEFORE it can be used for phonation.” This was knew to me as a SLP so I then had to listen to the podcast. I was relieved that the erroneous introduction was not repeated in the actual podcast. I fail to undrstand how such a misleading introduction could have been written. Not everybody will take the time to listen to the podcast and the misleading remark about stuttering may just stick in someone’s mind.

    Gal Levy had a short time to highlight the differences. Most of the differences hold true, but they are not cast in stone. Exceptions do occur. I know a severe stutter e.g. that learned a foreign language to cure his stutter. He spoke perfectly when using the foreign language. Clutterers on the other hand do often get muddled when using sentence that are too long. On the whole Gal Levy’s summary gives a brief overview about stuttering and cluttering.

    No pictures or videos

  2. 5

    My dear Anna-Maria
    Thank you so much for taking this free pod-cast class, and also for taking the time to review it publicly.
    I appreciate your remarks, I totally reject the non-academical terms of “misleading” and “erroneous” used by you so freely in your review. There is nothing misleading in this introduction , as a matter of fact there is a whole line of research working on this phenomenon…For the fact that this info is new to you i tend to agree.
    When you write a review on a colleague- i would be advising to use a clean academic language and a much more tolerant approach. No one is trying here to “catch” your attention or to “force” you to see or learn anything…No one is trying to “mislead” you….This is a FREE class and I really don’t care less if you or someone else will view it or not as I do not gain or lose anything from that.
    I have joined this wonderful project and dedicated a few of my pod-casts to be heard for free to anyone that would like a short pinpointed knowledge – And for your later remarks about exceptions to differences between a clutterer and a stutterer – I always say that we clinicians should not only read the book but more over read our patients and see what will be the most that we can help in each and every case. Never the less, These differences are well established in clinical experience and will benefit most clinicians who have hard time to decide from which disorder does their patient suffer…Lastly, This podcast is exactly that – as it says in description: No pictures. No videos. Only audio. Many thanks !

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