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Wrong Ann Kummer?

Ann W. Kummer

Senior Director, Division of Speech-Language Pathology

Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

HQ Phone:  (513) 636-4200

Direct Phone: (513) ***-****direct phone

Email: a***@***.org

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center

3333 Burnet Avenue

Cincinnati, Ohio,45229

United States

Company Description

Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center ranks third in the nation among all Honor Roll hospitals in U.S. News & World Report's 2015 Best Children's Hospitals. It is also ranked in the top 10 for all 10 pediatric specialties, including a #1 ranking in pul...more

Background Information

Employment History

Professor of Otolaryngology

University of Cincinnati , College of Medicine


Affiliations

SpeechPathology.com

Advisory Board Member


American Speech-Language-Hearing Association

Fellow


EarthSpeak LLC

Advisory Board Member


RSF-EARTHSPEAK

Advisory Board Member


Hyderabad Cleft Society

Medical Advisory Board Member


ASHA

Fellow


Craniofacial

Member of the Anomaly Team


American Cleft Palate-Craniofacial Association

Active Member


American Speech-Language-Hearing Foundation

Fellow


Education

Ph.D.


bachelor's degree

Indiana University


master's degree

Indiana University


Web References(109 Total References)


Advisory Board

www.speechpathology.com [cached]

Ann W. Kummer, PhD, CCC-SLP
Ann W. Kummer, PhD, CCC-SLP Topic: Voice, VPD, Cleft-Palate Ann W. Kummer, Ph.D. CCC-SLP is Senior Director of the Division of Speech-Language Pathology at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center and is also Professor of Clinical Pediatrics and Professor of Otolaryngology at the University of Cincinnati, College of Medicine. Dr. Kummer does lectures and seminars on a national and international level in the areas of cleft palate, craniofacial anomalies, velopharyngeal dysfunction, and also on business practices in speech-language pathology. She has written numerous professional articles and over 20 book chapters. She is the author of Cleft Palate and Craniofacial Anomalies: The Effects on Speech and Resonance, 3rd Edition (Cengage Learning, 2014) and one of the authors of Business Practices: A Guide for Speech-Language Pathologists (ASHA, 2004). Dr. Kummer is the co-author of the Simplified Nasometric Assessment Procedures (SNAP) test (1996) and author of the SNAP-R (2005) for nasometry (KayPENTAX). She holds a patent on the nasoscope, which is marketed as the Oral & Nasal Listener (Super Duper, Inc.). Dr. Kummer has received numerous honors, including Honors of the Ohio Speech-Language and Hearing Association; the Elwood Chaney Outstanding Clinician Award from OSHLA; and is a Fellow of ASHA.


Advisory board | RSF-EARTHSPEAK

www.rsf-earthspeak.org [cached]

Ann W. Kummer, PhD
Ann W. Kummer, PhD Ann W. Kummer, PhD, is senior director of the Speech Pathology department at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center. The department is one of the largest and most respected pediatric speech pathology programs in the country. With over 90 on staff, the department provides inpatient, outpatient, and home-based services at the main location, and outpatient services at eight satellite locations. Dr. Kummer specializes in cleft palate and craniofacial anomalies. She lectures extensively on this topic, has many publications, and is author of a book titled Cleft Palate and Craniofacial Anomalies: The Effects on Speech and Resonance, Delmar-Thomson Learning, 2001. She is an ASHA fellow.


RSF-EARTHSPEAK - advisory board

www.rsf-earthspeak.org [cached]

MaEARTHSPEAK advisory board Anne Plummer Bedwinek, PhD Elizabeth Dakin Pam Davison, PhD David Dingman, MD, FACS Charlotte Ducote, PhD, CCC-SLP Suzanne Falces, MEd Leonard Furlow, MD, FACS Haskell Gruber, DDS David P. Kuehn, PhD Ann W. Kummer, PhD Maria Lundberg, Speech and Language Pathologist Patricia Pattison, RN, MSN Stephen Schendel, MD, DDS Marshall Shoquist, PhD Nick Sieveking, PhD Hale Tolleth, MD Judith Trost-Cardamone, PhD, CCC-SLP Lance Tsugawa, Speech and Language Pathologist Lars Vistnes, MD, FACS David Werner, Director of Healthwrights F.
Professor Kuehn has published over 90 articles and has presented over 140 papers at scholarly meetings. Ann W. Kummer, PhD Ann W. Kummer, PhD, is senior director of the Speech Pathology department at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center. Dr. Kummer specializes in cleft palate and craniofacial anomalies. She lectures extensively on this topic, has many publications, and is author of a book titled Cleft Palate and Craniofacial Anomalies: The Effects on Speech and Resonance, Delmar-Thomson Learning, 2001.


Our Clients

www.bannerconsult.com [cached]

Dr. Ann Kummer, Director of Speech Pathology,
Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center


www.lafayetteindependent.org

When kids are on devices, said Dr. Ann Kummer, senior director of speech-language pathology at Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center, they're not only missing out on verbal interaction but also physical language.
"What's most important in communication development and also in the development of relationships is direct communication, which means that you look at each other, you have eye contact, you laugh together," she said, "and that is not well done through devices." A majority of speech-language pathologists in the poll said they believe the overuse of technology could cause irreversible damage to the communication skills of future generations. During Better Hearing and Speech Month in May, they are encouraging parents to model safe technology use and set reasonable parameters for their children. Technology isn't bad, Kummer said, but the key is moderation. She said nothing can replace what a child can learn through communicating person to person. "A lot of times, parents are driving and kids are sitting using their devices and there's no talking going on," she said. "I always found in raising my kids that, sometimes, the best conversations were when we were together in the car." Kummer said the significant rise in hearing loss in young people in recent years coincides with an increase in MP3 players and iPods. She suggested encouraging kids to keep the volume at half-level because most hearing loss is irreversible.


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