Sarah E. Wallace, Ph.D. CCC-SLPAssistant Professor
Rangos School of Health Sciences
Fisher Hall 410
Education:Ph.D., Communication Disorders, University of Nebraska-Lincoln, 2009
M.A., Speech-Language Pathology, Western Michigan University, 2005
B.Ed., Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology, Miami University of Ohio, 2003
Sarah E. Wallace, Ph.D., is an assistant professor in the Department of Speech-Language Pathology at Duquesne University. She teaches courses on aphasia, cognitive-communication disorders, and augmentative and alternative communication (AAC). Her current research interests include semantic interventions to improve word retrieval of people with aphasia as well as development of appropriate AAC strategies for people with aphasia and traumatic brain injury.
Augmentative and Alternative Communication with Lab
Capstone in Evidence-Based Practice
Wallace, S., & Hux, K. (under review). Effect of two static-button layouts on AAC navigation and content location by people with aphasia. Augmentative and Alternative Communication.
Wallace, S., & Mason-Baughman, M. (under review). Relationship between distinctive feature knowledge and word retrieval abilities in people with aphasia. Aphasiology.
Wallace, S., Dietz, A., Hux, K., & Weissling, K. (2012). Augmented Input: The effect of visuographic supports on the auditory comprehension of people with chronic aphasia. Aphasiology, 26, 162-176.
Wallace, S., Hux, K., & Beukelman, D. (2010). Navigation of a dynamic screen AAC interface by people with severe traumatic brain injury. Augmentative and Alternative Communication, 26, 255-266.
Hux, K., Buechter, M., Wallace, S., & Weissling, K. (2010). Using visual scene displays to create a shared communication space for a person with aphasia. Aphasiology, 24, 643-660.
Hux, K., Wallace, S., Evans, K., & Snell, J. (2008). Performing -cookie theft- content analyses to delineate cognitive-communication impairments. Journal of Medical Speech-Language Pathology, 16, 83-102.
Wallace, S., Evans, K., Arnold, T., & Hux, K. (2007). Functional brain injury rehabilitation: survivor experiences reported by families and professionals. Brain Injury, 21, 1371-1384.
Avent, J., Glista, S., Wallace, S., Jackson, J., Nishioka, J., & Yip, W. (2005). Family information needs about aphasia. Aphasiology, 19, 365-375.