Specific language impairment

Specific language impairment

Playing 1/13
  • SIG 1 Perspectives Forum: Specific Language Impairment/Developmental Language Disorder

    YouTube 02:51
  • Developmental Language Disorder - Boys Town National Research Hospital Web

    YouTube 02:04
  • The causes of Specific Language Impairment

    YouTube 03:17
  • Specific Language Impairment

    YouTube 02:58
  • How common is specific language impairment?

    YouTube 03:26
  • Autism Spectrum Disorder: 10 things you should know

    YouTube 03:35
  • Drake - The Language (Explicit)

    YouTube 03:45
  • See dyslexia differently

    YouTube 03:11
  • What You Should Know Before Going Into Linguistics

    YouTube 02:41
  • What is SPOKEN LANGUAGE? What does SPOKEN LANGUAGE mean? SPOKEN LANGUAGE meaning & explanation

    YouTube 03:00
  • What is a mutation? Why do mutations occur?

    YouTube 03:31
  • Fluent Aphasia (Wernicke's Aphasia)

    YouTube 01:31
  • ICD-10 Basics: What is ICD-10?

    YouTube 02:35

Specific language impairment (SLI) is diagnosed when a child's language does not develop normally and the difficulties cannot be accounted for by generally slow development, physical abnormality of the speech apparatus, autism spectrum disorder, apraxia, acquired brain damage or hearing loss. Twin studies have shown that it is under genetic influence. Although language impairment can result from a single-gene mutation, this is unusual. More commonly SLI results from the combined influence of multiple genetic variants, each of which is found in the general population, as well as environmental influences.

Discover in context

This site is not available in the landscape mode.
Please rotate your phone or install our app.