Ludwig A. Michael, MD, Executive Director of the Callier Center for Communication Disorders
Sara T. Martineau Professor at the Callier Center
Recovery of speech and language skills after neurological injury. Development of communication technology for individuals with communication disorders.
Dr. Tom Campbell is one of the leading researchers in the area of recovery of speech and language skills after neurological injury in children. His recent research has focused on the development of a visual feedback system for treating people with speech disorders. Dr. Campbell previously focused on the identification of physiological, environmental and genetic variables for the early identification of speech and language disorders in children. Dr. Campbell currently serves as president of the American Speech-Hearing-Language Foundation and also is a Fellow at the American Speech Language and Hearing Association. He received honors from the Academy of Neurogenic Communication Disorders and the Alumni Award from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Dr. Campbell holds the Sara Martineau Professorship in Communication Disorders and the Ludwig Michael Endowed Executive Directorship at UT Dallas. He earned his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, and his PhD from the University of Wisconsin-Madison.
Recent Articles in Peer-Refereed Journals
Campbell, T. F., Dollaghan, C., Janosky, J., Rusiewicz, H. L, Small, S. L., Dick, F., Vick, J., & Adelson, P. D. (2013). Consonant accuracy after severe pediatric traumatic brain injury: A prospective cohort study. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 56, 1023-1034.
Vick, J.C., Campbell, T.F., Shriberg, L.D., Green, J.R., Abdi, H., Rusiewicz, H.L., Venkatesh, L., & Moore, C.A. (2012). Distinct developmental profiles in typical speech acquisition. Journal of Neurophysiology, 107, 2885-2900.
Campbell, T.F., Dollaghan, C., Janosky, J.E. (2007). A performance curve for assessing change in percentage of consonants correct-revised (PCC-R). Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, Vol 50(4) Aug: 1110-1119.