238 • 2018 ASHA CONVENTION PROGRAM BOOK As of July 31, 2018 DAY/TIME/ LOCATION/ ROOM SESSION/ AREA/ CONTENT/ LEVEL/TYPE TITLE/ AUTHOR(S) ABSTRACT FR 2:30PM-3:00PM Westin, Galleria Tech E 4626 SLP SLS Intermediate Research How the Native Language Influences Second Language Processing: An Investigation of Bilingual Phonotactics Max Freeman, Northwestern U; Viorica Marian, Northwestern U Empirical evidence suggests that bilinguals access both of their languages simultaneously. The current project focuses on whether bilinguals activate phonotactic rules imposed by their native language when listening to and viewing words in their second language, thus specifying the extent to which the native language influences second-language processing. FR 3:00PM-3:30PM Westin, Galleria Tech E 4627 SLP SLS Advanced Prof Educ Conceptualizing Dialect & Language Variation Within a Theoretical Framework & Implications for Research & Practice Chelsea Privette, U of Arizona This talk will discuss the perception and production patterns of children who are exposed to multiple languages and dialects within the framework of PRIMIR (Curtin et al., 2011) and review the evidence supporting a congruent relationship between bilingualism and bidialectalism. Conceptualizing language variation in this manner and changing the narrative surrounding “diverse” speakers has important implications for research and practice. FR 3:45PM-4:15PM Westin, Galleria Tech E 4628 SLP SLS Intermediate Research Using Masked Priming to Probe Orthographic Representations in Readers Who Are Deaf Gabriela Meade, San Diego St U & U of California San, Diego; Jonathan Grainger, Laboratoire de Psychologie Cognitive, CNRS & Aix-Marseille U; Katherine Midgley, San Diego St U; Phillip Holcomb, San Diego St U; Karen Emmorey, San Diego St U In masked priming experiments, a prime is rapidly presented before a target. Using event-related potentials and prime-target pairs that are highly similar (e.g., note-NODE, quiet-QUITE), we can index the precision and flexibility of orthographic lexical representations. Comparing priming results from individuals who are deaf and hearing, we will suggest that deaf readers have different orthographic coding. FR 4:15PM-4:45PM Westin, Galleria Tech E 4629 SLP SLS Introductory Research Control of Lexical Inhibition in ASL & English- Reading Comprehension in Deaf & Hearing ASL Users Emily Goldberg, U of Pittsburgh; Sheila Pratt, U of Pittsburgh; Malcolm McNeil, U of Pittsburgh Language experiences influence the development of cognitive-linguistic functions, such as inhibition and other executive attentional mechanisms. In this study, a sentence-level American Sign Language (ASL) Stroop task was administered to Deaf ASL signers, proficient hearing signers, and non- proficient hearing signers to examine differences in Stroop interference and inhibition as a function of ASL experience. A complex pattern was observed. FR 2:30PM-3:00PM Westin, Galleria Tech F 4630 SLP SSDC Intermediate Research Babble Characteristics as Predictors of Concurrent Lexical Volubility in Williams Syndrome Shelley Velleman, U of Vermont; Myra Huffman, U of Louisville; Carolyn Mervis, U of Louisville A variety of measures have been suggested to determine the maturity of young children’s babble vocalizations including canonicity, consonant variegation, and mean babble level. To explore the validity of these measures, we assess relationships between them and lexical volubility in thirteen 24-month-old children with Williams syndrome. All three measures are good predictors of concurrent word use in this population. FR 10:30AM-11:00AM Westin, Carlton 4631 SLP SWAL Introductory Research Impaired Tongue Function as an Indicator of Laryngeal Aspiration: A Systematic Review Martin Checklin, Epworth Healthcare; Tania Pizzari, La Trobe U Clinical bedside swallowing evaluation practices are varied and include many components. Knowing what to include (and what not to) is a key to clinical decision-making. A systematic review was undertaken to ascertain whether one of these components, tongue deficits, could predict aspiration or not. Methodology, results, discussion, and research/clinical implications are discussed. FR 11:00AM-11:30AM Westin, Carlton 4632 SLP SWAL Intermediate Research Stop, Look, Listen & Think: A Person-centred Approach to Dementia & Dysphagia in Care Homes Lindsey Collins, U of Bradford, UK; Jan Oyebode, U of Bradford; Andrew Hart, U of Bradford Eating and drinking are essential for life, contributing to biopsychosocial needs. People with dementia are at risk of not having these needs met due to an increased risk of eating, drinking and swallowing difficulties. My research explores the eating and drinking experiences of people living with dementia and dysphagia in care homes and explains what helps (and hinders) their well-being. FR 1:30PM-2:00PM Westin, Carlton 4633 SLP SWAL Advanced Research Risk Factors for Delayed Attainment of Feeding Milestones in a Contemporary Cohort of Preterm Newborns Pamela Dodrill, Brigham & Women's Hosp NICU; Katherine Gibson, Brigham & Women's Hosp NICU; Abby Porcello, Emmanuel Coll; Ruggero Spadafora, Brigham & Women's Hosp NICU Medical care in the NICU has changed significantly over the last decade, but few studies have investigated the effect of the evolving medical practice on neonatal feeding outcomes. We present a retrospective study from a large Level III NICU investigating the feeding trajectories of preterm infants born 2016-2017, and we compare this with a historical cohort from 10 years prior. FR 2:30PM-3:00PM Westin, Carlton 4634 SLP SWAL Intermediate Research Post-Extubation Dysphagia in Pediatric Populations Jesse Hoffmeister, U of Wisconsin - Madison; Nick Zaborek, U of Wisconsin - Madison; Susan Thibeault, U of Wisconsin - Madison Post-extubation is common in adults, and leads to significant negative outcomes. Despite substantial anatomical differences, post-extubation dysphagia has not been investigated in pediatrics. We performed a retrospective, observational cohort study of 372 pediatric patients to assess the incidence of post-extubation dysphagia, to identify associated risk factors and their relative influence, and to describe post-extubation dysphagia’s impact on pediatric outcomes. FR 3:00PM-3:30PM Westin, Carlton 4635 SLP SWAL Introductory Research Symptoms of Problematic Eating in Young Children With Congenital Heart Disease Britt Pados, Boston Coll This study examined symptoms of problematic eating in children with congenital heart disease (CHD) compared to a sample of healthy children. Children with CHD had more symptoms of problematic eating, as measured by the Pediatric Eating Assessment Tool (PediEAT). Children with CHD had more Physiologic Symptoms, Problematic Mealtime Behaviors, Selective/ Restrictive Eating, and Oral Processing dysfunction than their healthy peers.