expressive aphasia


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Related to expressive aphasia: receptive aphasia, Wernicke's aphasia
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.expressive aphasia - aphasia in which expression by speech or writing is severely impairedexpressive aphasia - aphasia in which expression by speech or writing is severely impaired
aphasia - inability to use or understand language (spoken or written) because of a brain lesion
References in periodicals archive ?
However, upon further questioning, the facial palsy involved all branches of the facial nerve, while the patient's residual stroke symptoms of expressive aphasia and dysphagia were improving.
This is scientifically plausible as a combined effect of Wernicke's aphasia and expressive aphasia, rendering the brain practically unable to comprehend language and communication.
On September 4, he was transferred to a rehabilitation facility where he experienced some additional improvement, but continued to have expressive aphasia and choreoathetoid movements of the face, trunk, and extremities.
The broad and more classic classification used by the National Aphasia Association (2015), the Heart and Stroke Foundation (2013), the American Heart Association (2015), and the National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders (NIDCD, 2010) when discussing aphasia with the lay community includes three types: expressive aphasia, receptive aphasia, and global aphasia.
He was noted to have receptive and expressive aphasia and very minimal speech.
Speech therapy effectiveness in a case of expressive aphasia resulting from stroke.
To disentangle the possible effects of imageability and GC in both receptive and expressive aphasia, a synonym judgement task (SJT) has been developed.
Preservation of ability to sing in the presence of severe expressive aphasia has been known for a long time.
A language barrier (or a hearing deficit or expressive aphasia, as other examples) should not be an obstacle to cornmunication if interventions which overcome it are available and acceptable to the resident.
Plus, we hear from Sarah who at 18, suffered a stroke and has been left with expressive aphasia which makes communication difficult for her.
Plus, we hear from Sarah who, at 18, suffered a stroke and has been left with expressive aphasia which makes communication difficult for her.
A further 3 months later, he again experienced expressive aphasia and memory loss.