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  1. Transcription 8 items
    1. International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) Charts 3 items
      These are crucial - bring them to all lectures and workshops and refer to them throughout your studies.
      1. IPA chart (2015)

        Document Essential You MUST bring this chart to all lectures and workshops. Place a copy in your clinic file to take with you on placement.

      2. extIPA (2008)

        Document Essential You MUST bring this chart to all lectures and workshops. Place a copy in your clinic file to take with you on placement.

      3. Revisions to the extIPA chart - Martin J. Ball, Sara J. Howard, Kirk Miller 08/2018

        Article Recommended Notes on how the extIPA is evolving.

    2. Transcription skills 4 items
      This section contains websites, articles and an online IPA keyboard to type transcriptions and copy into Microsoft Word or PowerPoint
      1. Type IPA phonetic symbols - online keyboard

        Website Essential Excellent online tool. Have this open and copy and paste into Word (or any other programme such as PowerPoint).

      2. IPA Online - Newcastle University

        Webpage Recommended IPA and extIPA clips clearly presented by 2 speakers, one male and one female. Consonants are presented between a vowel.

    3. Disordered or atypical speech transcription 1 item
  2. Digitised resources 3 items
    Click through to view this document online as PDF
    1. English Intonation - Philip Carr

      Chapter Essential The sound recordings for the spoken sentences listed in this digitised chapter are available to download and listen to at http://www.wley.com/go/carrphonetics Highly recommended as this will be featured in the examination and you need this skill as a clinician for a wide range of clients.

    2. Phonological Development: a Normative Study of British English-Speaking Children - Barbara Dodd

      Journal Essential This is the largest ever British normative sample of speech development in children. Use these normative data for assignments and clinical practice. I recommend you copy the table and take it with you in your clinic file. Use these data rather than those from small or collated samples such as Grunwell; and use these rather than normative samples from the US or Australia such as Bowen.

  3. Clinical practice 3 items
    1. The Development of a Bilingual Phonology Assessment - Carol Stow, Sean Pert 01/1998

      Article Recommended This is a phonology assessment devised for children speaking Pakistani heritage language, Mirpuri, Punjabi and Urdu. An opportunity to practice transcribing a language you (probably) don't share with the client. IPA transcriptions included. Copies of the assessment are available for me.

    2. Processes and challenges in clinical decision-making for children with speech-sound disorders - Lisa Furlong, Tanya Serry, Shane Erickson, Meg E. Morris 11/2018

      Article Recommended This paper shows that SLT practice may not be informed by Evidence-Based Practice due to service pressures etc.

  4. Useful websites 6 items
    1. IPA Chart With Sounds - International Phonetic Association

      Website Essential Useful for vowel practise.

  5. Text books 4 items
    Further reading on this topic.
    1. Clinical phonetics - Shriberg, Lawrence D., Kent, Raymond D. 2003

      Book 

    2. The handbook of clinical linguistics - Ball, Martin J. 2008

      Book 

    3. Speech prosody in atypical populations: assessment and remediation - Vesna Stojanovik, Jane Setter 2011

      Book 

    4. You say potato: a field guide to the accents of English - Ben Crystal, David Crystal 2014

      Book  Available from the library.

  6. Normative data 2 items
    These articles contain data about typical speech for typical speech populations (non-disordered speech).
    1. Phonological Development: a Normative Study of British English-Speaking Children - Barbara Dodd

      Journal Essential This is the largest ever British normative sample of speech development in children. Use these normative data for assignments and clinical practice. I recommend you copy the table and take it with you in your clinic file. Use these data rather than those from small or collated samples such as Grunwell; and use these rather than normative samples from the US or Australia such as Bowen.

    2. Speech Rates in British English - S. TAUROZA, D. ALLISON 01/03/1990

      Article Essential