This online series will provide current research and innovative practices in the field of audiology. Each one hour lecture is presented live and all registrations receive a link to the recording 7-10 after the event. These events have been endorsed by Audiology Australia for 1.5 CPD points per lecture. Proudly Sponsored by Cochlear.
Calendar of Events
To register, please click on the Register link at the bottom of the event description. Alternatively print off the Continuing Professional Education Course Registration Form (PDF 319KB) below. Fill it out and email it to RIDBC Renwick Centre.
The RIDBC Renwick Centre is a NSW Institute of Teachers’ endorsed provider of Institute Registered professional development for the maintenance of accreditation at Professional Competence.Scope of endorsement: Elements 2,3,6 of the Professional Standards and Standards 1.2.2, 1.2.4, 5.2.2, 5.2.7 and 7.2.4 for the provision of professional development related to the education of children with vision and hearing impairments.
Reading is a fundamental skill for all students to master in school—including, of course, our students who have low vision or are blind. But do you ever hear your students say “I’m just not good at reading!” or “Can’t I just listen to this?” or “Reading is no fun”? Do you ever feel as though you have to drag your students through their reading and writing assignments? This series of six one-hour webinars will help you put the SPARK back into reading!
This series of 7 online lectures will share findings and ongoing work of the Longitudinal Outcomes of Children with Hearing Impairment study.This study is conducted by the National Acoustic Laboratories (NAL) to examine the long-term speech, language, psychosocial and educational outcomes of children with hearing impairment.
Day 1: Self-Determined Super Thinkers: Promoting Problem Solving and Critical Thinking within the Educational Environment for Students who are Blind and Vision Impaired. Day 2 Graphical Sense or Nonsense? Supporting Meaningful Access to Graphics for Learners who are Blind or Vision Impaired.
The early diagnosis of auditory neuropathy spectrum disorder (ANSD) following newborn hearing screening poses a number of challenges to parents and clinicians. The first challenge lies with trying to identify the degree of hearing loss, which is not possible to determine from auditory brainstem response testing. The second challenge relates to determining the best course of management for each individual where both parents and clinicians can receive conflicting information.
Parents are the first and natural language teachers for their children but this can seem much harder if a child is diagnosed with hearing loss. This webinar will discuss the principles of AV Therapy, give examples of therapy activities that may feature in an AV session and outline the role of parents in an AV program. Proudly Sponsored by Cochlear.
Reading is a fundamental skill for all students to master in school—including, of course, our students who have low vision or are blind. But do you ever hear your students say “I’m just not good at reading!” or “Can’t I just listen to this?” or “Reading is no fun”? Do you ever feel as though you have to drag your students through their reading and writing assignments? Lecture 6: Writing: Every Child an Author
A one day conference for visiting teachers and other professional supporting students who are Deaf or Hard of Hearing in mainstream settings. Sessions will address a range of topics in the areas of: Social and Emotional Wellbeing, Audiology and General Education/ Teaching Practice.
Only a small fraction of older adults with hearing loss seek help for their hearing problems. Of those who seek help, a smaller proportion actually obtain an assistive device, and of those, up to half fail to become successful users of such devices. The factors underpinning, and possible solutions to the poor uptake and use of hearing rehabilitation will be discussed. This event has been endorsed by Audiology Australia for 3 CPD points.
This presentation will cover the population-based reference data developed as part of the Longitudinal Outcomes of Children with Hearing Impairment (LOCHI) study, which included data on speech reception in noise and spatial release from masking. Information on how children with ANSD compared to those with SNHL, and how children wearing hearing aids compared to those wearing cochlear implants will also be discussed.