Speech and Hearing Clinic
University of Arkansas
Speech and Hearing Clinic
606 N. Razorback Road
Fayetteville, AR 72701
The University of Arkansas Speech and Hearing Clinic offers evaluation and treatment of communication disorders for children and adults. Disorder types may include the broad areas of:
- Hearing Loss: The inability to hear speech and other sounds loudly or clearly enough to understand them. Further information available at - http://www.freehearingtest.com/
- Central Auditory Processing: Deficits in the processing of audible signals that cannot be attributed to peripheral hearing loss or intellectual impairment. For more information, see the National Coalition on Auditory Processing Disorders.
- Articulation: Inability to produce clearly the sounds of speech making it difficult for the listener to understand the speaker.
- Fluency: Abnormal high frequency or duration of interruptions in the flow of speech, usually characterized by repetitions, prolongations or stopping of airflow. For more information, see the Stuttering Foundation of America.
- Voice: Misuse, abuse or disease of the vocal mechanism that results in inappropriate pitch, loudness, quality or fatigue of the voice. Includes complete loss of voice due to surgery or injury.
- Language: Difficulty in the ability to understand or express ideas in one's communication system to include sounds, words, meanings, grammar and social use.
American Stroke Association - http://www.strokeassociation.org/
The National Aphasia Association - http://www.aphasia.org/
Alzheimer's Association - http://www.alz.org/
- Augmentative and Alternative Communication (http://aac.unl.edu/): Any supplemental form of communication that attempts to compensate for impairments in gestural, spoken and written language. It may involve sign language, picture boards, communication notebooks or computer technology.
- Swallowing: Impairment of oral and pharyngeal stages of swallowing and feeding difficulties due to physical or behavioral problems.
- Pronunciation of English for Foreign Speakers: Inability to use the vowel, consonant and intonation patterns of the English language for clear speech production.
Evaluation and treatment sessions are conducted by university graduate students in the program in Communication Disorders under the direct supervision of licensed/certified audiologists and speech-language pathologists on the program faculty and staff.
The University Speech and Hearing Clinic is open during the fall, spring and summer semesters. The clinic is in operation from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. daily. Evaluations are scheduled on Tuesday and Thursday, and treatment sessions are scheduled on Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
The University Speech and Hearing Clinic is located at 606 N. Razorback Road in Fayetteville. Client parking is available at no charge in the lot adjacent to the clinic.
Evaluation and treatment services are scheduled by appointment.
For an appointment, call 479-575-4509.
American Speech Language Hearing Association Code of Ethics: Principles of Ethics I, Rules of Ethics C. Individuals shall not discriminate in the delivery of professional services or the conduct of research and scholarly activities on the basis of race or ethnicity, gender, age, religion, national origin, sexual orientation, or disability.
ADDITIONAL LINKS OF INTEREST
National Student Speech Language and Hearing Association
American Speech-Language-Hearing Association