The Use of Parent-Child Interaction Patterns in Therapy for Young Stutterers Nine school-age stutterers were seen in an experimental therapy program. The basic feature of the program was that parent-child interaction patterns were used in the planning of therapy. Such behaviors by the parent as verbal aggression, silence, and interruptions were identified in the parent-child interaction. These events were hypothesized as ... Forum
Forum  |   May 01, 1972
The Use of Parent-Child Interaction Patterns in Therapy for Young Stutterers
 
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Forum   |   May 01, 1972
The Use of Parent-Child Interaction Patterns in Therapy for Young Stutterers
Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, May 1972, Vol. 37, 222-232. doi:10.1044/jshd.3702.22
 
Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, May 1972, Vol. 37, 222-232. doi:10.1044/jshd.3702.22

Nine school-age stutterers were seen in an experimental therapy program. The basic feature of the program was that parent-child interaction patterns were used in the planning of therapy. Such behaviors by the parent as verbal aggression, silence, and interruptions were identified in the parent-child interaction. These events were hypothesized as maintaining factors of stuttering, and were manipulated during therapy. Results support the hypothesized relationship. Clinical and experimental implications are discussed.

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