Neural Trigger of Speaking Skills in Autistic Children: An Intervention-Based Study
Keywords:Autism, Neural, Intervention, Experimentation, Snowball
Autism is a pivotal language deficit among speakers all over the globe, and it is a restricting neural process that blocks the simultaneous exponential evolution of language usage; hence, it must be focused with some therapy stimuli. This study is an attempt to channel neural mechanisms underlying autistic children with controlled systemic interventions (CSI). Many previously conducted studies reported that speaking deficit in individuals at all levels reduces neural processing that blocks smooth speaking, and it is due to anatomical and neurophysiological underpinning factors. In this context of autism, anatomical factors are genetic, but neurophysiological can be reversed via controlled systemic intervention (CSI) that is used in this study. For providing neuropsychological reverse, many interventions have been constructed, but this study is only taking Repeat After Me (RAM) as an intervention using computer-assisted. For achieving neural triggers, this study adopts an experimental methodology. Autistic children were recruited via snowball sampling technique, and they are 48 (mean age=2-6 years, boys=28, girls=20). On their willingness to participate in the study, they were divided into two groups: control and experimental. The interventions were provided within six weeks, and the children were assessed via WSSPI-III before the interventions and after the interventions. The overall results of the study predict that in post-assessments, there is a significant satisfactory result. The study implies that 'RAM' should be adopted by parents in home settings and therapists in institutional settings to expedite neural processing that will help boost children's speaking skills with smooth fluency.
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Copyright (c) 2023 Muhammad Saram, Asad Ali, Anser Mahmood, Riffat Naz
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