128 • 2018 ASHA CONVENTION PROGRAM BOOK As of July 31, 2018 1331  Translating Neuroscience to Neurorehabilitation in Aphasia: 10 Years Later FR 8:00AM-10:00AM / Westin, Commonwealth C Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Anastasia Raymer, Old Dominion U; Pelagie Beeson, U of Arizona; Lynn Maher, U of Houston; Nadine Martin, Temple U; Laura Murray, Western U; Miranda Rose, La Trobe U; Cynthia Thompson, Northwestern U Ten years ago, we proposed a framework incorporating principles of neuroscience to invigorate neurorehabilitation research in aphasia (Raymer et al., 2008). The often cited framework has guided researchers studying means to optimize treatment outcomes in aphasia. In this seminar, we will look back to see the progress that has been made in the ensuing years of aphasia research. LANGUAGE IN INFANTS THROUGH PRESCHOOLERS (SLP) 1332  Partnering in Play: Teaching Caregivers to Support Language Development Through Play FR 8:00AM-10:00AM / CC, 260 (Lvl 2) Introductory; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Katherine Zanzinger, Northwestern U; Marie Bloem, Northwestern U; Meredith Strauss, Northwestern U; Megan Roberts, Northwestern U Toy play is an important setting for language development in young children and a natural routine for many families. To implement evidence-based naturalistic interventions, clinicians must be adept at implementing play strategies and utilizing a caregiver-coaching model. Procedures and evidence will be discussed for play strategies, a coaching framework, and a play assessment. Video examples and toy recommendations included. 1333  Word Learning in Preschool- Age Children & Young Adults With Developmental Language Disorder FR 8:00AM-10:00AM / CC, 252AB (Lvl 2) Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Laurence Leonard, Purdue U; Karla McGregor, Boys Town Nat’l Rsrch Hosp; Patricia Deevy, Purdue U We report on the word learning of two groups of individuals with Developmental Language Disorder (DLD) – preschoolers and young adults. Despite age differences, the data are remarkably consistent. Individuals with DLD have greater difficulty with encoding than long-term retention; they struggle more with word forms than meanings, and they benefit significantly from increased dosage and direct instruction incorporating retrieval practice. 1334  Young Children Exposed to Aversive Experiences & Trauma: What Speech-Language Pathologists Need to Know FR 8:00AM-10:00AM / CC, Ballroom East Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Angela Ciccia, Case Western Reserve U; Carol Westby, Bilingual Multicultural Svcs; Juliann Woods, Florida St U; Ellen Pritchard Dodge, Kimochis; Shari DeVeney, U of Nebraska at Omaha This session is developed by, and presenters invited by, Language in Infants through Preschoolers. Young children exposed to adverse conditions (e.g., poverty, neglect/ deprivation, trauma involving threats to well- being/stable living environment) experience differential neurological, biological, behavioral, and communicative effects. This presentation overviews young children experiencing multiple adverse childhood experiences (ACEs), in association with a panel discussion on strategies for addressing effects of ACEs and the SLPs’ role in treating at-risk children and families. LEADERSHIP, ETHICS, AND PROFESSIONAL ISSUES (GI) 1335  Evolution of Service Delivery in the Age of School Choice: Be Aware, Be Prepared! FR 8:00AM-10:00AM / Westin, Harbor Ballroom I Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Janet Deppe, ASHA; Jennifer Hawley, Mississippi Bend Area Educ Agency; Phyllis Butler, LA Dept of Ed; Louis Malerba, Retired; Lyndsey Zurawski, Palm Beach County Public Schs; Erin Donlin, Cooperative Educational Svc Agency #4 Are you aware of the growing school choice movement and how that impact your services? This presentation defines school choice, provides examples from states and describes issues that impact service delivery. Actual scenarios will be used for participant discussion and problem solving. Participants will learn how to engage parents, administrators, and stakeholders in conversations about the impact of school choice. 1336  Medicare Changes in Payment to Skilled Nursing & Home Health FR 8:00AM-10:00AM / Westin, Grand Ballroom CD Introductory; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Sarah Warren, ASHA; Renee Kinder, Encore Rehab; Jennifer Loehr, Encompass Health The Medicare program currently pays skilled nursing facilities and home health agencies under prospective payments systems which reward the volume of services delivered. As a result, policymakers have had a longstanding interesting in reforming these payment models to pay based on patient needs rather than services delivered. Such changes have significant implications for speech-language pathologists practicing in these settings. 1337  The Road Through Retirement for Audiologists & Speech-Language Pathologists FR 8:00AM-10:00AM / Westin, Burroughs Intermediate; Prof Educ AUTHOR(S): Kevin McNamara, Southern Connecticut St U; Elizabeth Gavett, Boston U; Ellen Reuler, Pacific U Every day approximately 10,000 Baby Boomers will turn 65, the traditional retirement age, including many audiologists and speech- language pathologists. This presentation will explore retirement as a fluid, non- binary continuum influenced by a variety of psychosocial factors. A self-reflection tool will be presented to help audiologists and speech- language pathologists identify the non-financial contributors to a satisfying retirement.