2018 ASHA CONVENTION PROGRAM BOOK • 123 ORAL SEMINARS • THURSDAY 1248  Improving the Efficacy of Supervision With the Use of Bug- in-the-Ear (BITE) Technology TH 6:30PM-7:30PM / CC, 159 (Lvl 1) Introductory; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Samantha Morrison, U of Montevallo; Morgan Estes, U of Montevallo Bug-in-the-ear (BITE) technology has been used to supervise student clinicians in a variety of fields. BITE technology, when combined with live video observation, can be a powerful tool to increase effective implementation of therapy strategies. Equipment options and effective feedback will be discussed as well as student and supervisor perspectives related to the use of BITE technology. TRAUMATIC BRAIN INJURY (GI) 1249  Escape the Room: Engaged Learning Activities for Executive Functioning Difficulties Following ABI TH 6:30PM-7:30PM / CC, 253C (Lvl 2) Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Lynette Holmes, Spaulding Rehab Hosp; Catherine Keating, Providence Coll/Spaulding Rehab Hosp; Jennifer Traver, Spaulding Rehab Hosp Adolescent with an ABI frequently do not want to complete higher level cognitive task; however, flip the therapy room into Escape the Room and participation increases. This presentation highlights a Rehabilitation Hospital’s development of an “Escape the Room Task” targeting Executive Function Skills, benefits of the task, and its assistance in developing a School Reentry Plan including standardize test results. VESTIBULAR/BALANCE ISSUES ACROSS THE LIFESPAN (AUD) 1250  Vestibular Evaluation – Using Evidence-Based Practice in Test Interpretation & Report Writing TH 6:30PM-7:30PM / CC, 107C (Lvl 1) Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Julie Honaker, Cleveland Clinic; Margot Beckerman, Michigan Medicine This session is developed by, and presenters invited by, Vestibular/Balance Issues Across the Lifespan. This session will examine essential nuances of vestibular test interpretation and report writing. Common causes of and corrections for artifact in eye movement recordings will be discussed. The importance of considering findings of the entire test battery to determine normal vs. abnormal and peripheral vs. central etiology will be presented. VOICE AND ALARYNGEAL COMMUNICATION (SLP) 1251  Acid Reflux: The Bane of Voice Rehabilitation TH 6:30PM-7:30PM / CC, 208 (Lvl 2) Intermediate; Research AUTHOR(S): Celia Stewart, New York U; Irene Kling, Mannes Coll The New Sch for Music Acid Reflux is often an insidious and tenacious component of a voice problem. Consequently, management has increasingly become the purview of voice clinicians. In a review of over 90 articles, the authors identified only four factors consistently associated with a meaningful decrease in reflux: regular mealtimes, time between eating and reclining, sleeping position, and elevation of the torso during sleep. 1252  Crash Course for Speech- Language Pathologists on Mechanical Ventilation & Use of No-Leak Speaking Valves TH 6:30PM-7:30PM / CC, 162AB (Lvl 1) Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Gail Sudderth, Passy-Muir, Inc.; Kristin King, Passy Muir, Inc This presentation will review the basic principles and terms related to mechanical ventilation and will emphasize the multidisciplinary approach with a respiratory therapist to facilitate safe and efficacious use of one-way speaking valves for communication and rehabilitation. Demonstration with a patient simulation model and ventilator will be used. Common barriers to early intervention will be highlighted. 1253  Prevalence & Characteristics of Dysphonia in U.S. Marine Corps Drill Instructors TH 6:30PM-7:30PM / CC, 207 (Lvl 2) Intermediate; Research AUTHOR(S): Carole Roth, Naval Med Ctr; Christopher Johnson, Naval Med Ctr Voice disorders are known to correlate with vocally demanding occupations. The Military drill instructor is one of the most vocally demanding jobs. The purpose of this study was to determine the prevalence of subjective, perceptual, and objective dysphonia in DI’s and to evaluate contributing factors. Characteristics of dysphonia in DI’s and treatments will be discussed.