Honors Program Theses

 

This collection contains Honors Program Theses written by undergraduate students in the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders at the University of Northern Iowa.

Every honors student has the opportunity to complete undergraduate research during their time at UNI by writing a thesis. Students work with faculty members in their major or area of interest to develop and conduct a study during either their Junior or Senior year.

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Submissions from 2016

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Inclusion: learning without barriers, Amy Lois Bucciferro

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A book club for children with autism spectrum disorder, Elizabeth Ann Kosmicki

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A case study: language environment analysis of a bilingual child with speech-language delay, Sarah Van Maanen

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Initiation of communication from users of AAC and preceding communication partner's utterances, Lauren Vaughn Welser

Submissions from 2015

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Attention test performance and normal aging: the effect on executive function, Rachel Carmen

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Refractoriness of a transit reaction: Respiratory and aerodynamic response, Michele Dacy

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Therapy and treatment crossover for language production impairment between populations with Broca’s aphasia and sequential bilinguals, Nicole Catherine Wakeman

Submissions from 2014

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Concussions: education for coaches and safe return to play for athletes, Catherine Fettkether

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Raising your child bilingually: advantages and disadvantages, Olivia Grace Hawley

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Barriers to accessing augmentative and alternative communication (AAC): Pogo Boards as a potential solution, Amanda Jo Huisman

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The portrayal of stuttering in the film industry, Anna Katelyn Joerger

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Semantic feature analysis application for people with aphasia, Alison Meyer

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Speech inhibition with utterance length and complexity, Meghan Opolka

Submissions from 2008

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Analysis of echoic properties in vocalizations of a preverbal child on the autistic spectrum, Sarah A. McConnell