Communication Sciences and Disorders 918-631-2909
Suzanne Thompson Stanton is a Clinical Assistant Professor in the Department of Communication Disorders and the Clinic Coordinator for the Mary K. Chapman Center. She specializes in treating adults with neurogenic communication disorders. She has been a speech-language pathologist for over twenty years, providing services to patients in rehab, outpatient, and long-term acute care settings. She received her doctorate in Higher Education/Educational leadership from Oklahoma State University and a master's degree in speech-language pathology from Oklahoma State University. She has completed previous research in dysphagia, aphasia, and diverse student recruitment. Dr. Stanton is the coordinator for the Tulsa Aphasia Group, which provides support for individuals with aphasia and their families. She has also served as president and vice-president for the Oklahoma Speech-Language-Hearing Association.
Ed.D., Oklahoma State University
M.A., Oklahoma State University
B.S., Oklahoma State University
Aphasia, Clinical Supervision, and Recruitment of Diverse Students.
Neurogenic Communication Disorders, Clinical Practice, and Speech and Hearing Science.
The following may be selected publications rather than a comprehensive list.
Davis, L.A., & Stanton, S.T. (2005, Fall). Semantic Feature Analysis as a Functional Therapy Tool. Contemporary Issues in Communication Science and Disorders, 32, 85-92.
Davis, L.A., & Stanton, S.T. (2003, winter). Characteristics of Dysphagia in Elderly Patients Requiring Mechanical Ventilation. Dysphagia, 19 (1), 7-14.