Speech and language therapists are supported to access and understand the latest and best evidence about ways of working with people with speech, language, communication and swallowing difficulties. Six times a year our journal, the International Journal of Language and Communication Disorders publishes the latest research undertaken in these areas. We are carrying out a research priority setting project to identify the top most important areas that require further research in speech and language therapy as agreed upon by a range of stakeholders including people with speech, language, communication and swallowing difficulties. You can view our research priorities for dysphagia and learning disabilities , and see what is happening next for developmental language disorders , aphasia and autism streams of work. For more information about research and speech and language therapy, please contact us. Contact us.
RCSLT Conference 2021: Breaking barriers and building better
Research overview – Help and support | RCSLT
Register now. RCSLT Conference promises to be our most inclusive ever, offering an opportunity for speech and language therapists from all specialisms and sectors around the UK and the world, to come together virtually for three days of learning, connecting and recharging. The event will feature oral and poster presentations, parallel and plenary sessions and keynote speakers on topics covering a wide range of adult and child specialisms. Starting in September, pre-recorded presentations will be available, followed by live keynote and plenary sessions in the first week of October. Share your research results or showcase service delivery innovations at the first virtual conference held by the RCSLT. Deadline: 17 May Bookings are now open for the RCSLT Conference Breaking barriers and building better — take advantage of the early bird prices until 31 August
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Background: Functional neurological disorder FND is common across healthcare settings. Despite this, there is a dearth of guidelines for speech and language therapists SLTs for this client group. Aims: To address the following question in order to identify gaps for further research: What is known about speech, language and swallowing symptoms in patients with FND? The following symptoms were excluded from the review: dysphonia, globus pharyngeus, dysfluency, foreign accent syndrome and oesophageal dysphagia.