View Tag: ‘Verge’
Guest co-editor Janine Verge, explores how accessibility outcomes are critically affected by the way society positions and views disability. Find out why the field of audiology should move beyond the medical model and step out of the booth to better meet the needs of those they serve.
Accessibility is about creating communities, workplaces, educational institutions, and services that enable everyone to participate fully in society without barriers.
Striking the Right Balance: Current Fall Prevention Strategies in Audiology Practice: A Review of the 2017 CAA Fall Prevention Survey Results
In this edition of “Striking the Right Balance,” Jillian Baxter, Lauren Dunphy, and Dana Song, audiology students at the School of Human Communication Disorders at Dalhousie University along with audiologists Michael Vekasi and Janine Verge discuss current fall prevention strategies in audiology practice and review the CAA National Vestibular Special Interest Group’s fall prevention survey results.
In this edition of “Striking the Right Balance,” Andrea Kuntz and Kegan Stephan, Audiology students at the School of Human Communication Disorders at Dalhousie University interview both Ruth Duggan, an occupational therapist and an occupational therapy student at Dalhousie University, Nisha Sandu, about exploring an inter-professional approach to fall prevention between occupational therapists and audiologists.
Striking the Right Balance – An Overview of “Vestibular Assessment and Management for Canadian Audiologists: A Scoping Review”
In this edition of “Striking the Right Balance,” Janine Verge and Michael Vekasi provide an overview of the newly released document, “Vestibular Assessment & Management for Canadian Audiologists: A Scoping Review.”
In this edition of “Striking the Right Balance,” column coordinator Janine Verge and her coauthor Anton Charko give us a “Proposal to Standardize Gaze during oVEMP Testing using a Chin Rest.”
Janine Verge explains how, when it comes to personal disclosure, you will have to balance several values with every patient: what is best for the patient, being consistent/truthful with your own personal values, and your own professional and personal safety.
A vestibular tsunami is heading our way. The baby boom, the silver wave, the senior vortex. Statistics Canada estimates that the proportion of Canadians aged 65 and over will grow from one in seven Canadians in 2011, to almost one in four by 2036. This means the number of seniors is expected to double from…
Janine Verge covers vestibular issues in general practice.