MILWAUKEE — Marquette University and the Penfield Children’s Center have launched the Adaptive Toy Project to serve children with developmental disabilities.
NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. — Vivera is pleased to announce that the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office (USPTO) has issued a U.S. patent allowance for the Company’s Speech Fluency Evaluation and Feedback method and device.
Keeping middle schoolers engaged during speech therapy practice can be quite a challenge. There are fewer targeted resources and heavier caseloads than with elementary students, making it all the more important to take a targeted approach and use your limited time effectively.
Social robots that interact with humans could be a promising new addition to current treatment tools for people who stutter, according to a recent study looking at how the high-tech helpers might be used in clinics.
SoapBox Labs, a highly respected developer of speech recognition technology for children, has become the first company in the world to receive independent certification for detecting and mitigating racial bias in artificial intelligence-based technologies.
ATLANTA — A web-based app shows potential for advancing the communication skills of children with developmental disorders in low- and middle-income countries, according to a recent study co-authored by Georgia State University researchers.
LUCID is driving innovation at the crossroads of mental health, machine learning, and music. We’re developing tools to empower those who are facing mental health challenges. By unlocking the power of music and attuning to their specific physiological needs, we’re enabling a human-centric approach to mental wellness.
Apps like Calm and Endel are exploring an expanding new universe of what’s becoming known as “functional sound”. Calm and others are doing it in the meditation and sleep space, while Endel, which has raised $7.5 million, creates “functional sound” to enhance working or other activities. Now a new startup is launching what it calls “functional music”, and it’s raised institutional backing to power its next phase.
Phonological processes are patterns of sound errors that typically developing children use to simplify speech as they are learning to talk