Expressive aphasia

Common Name(s)

Expressive aphasia

Aphasia is a disorder that results from damage to the parts of the brain that control language and can cause problems with any or all of the following: speaking, listening, reading and writing. Expressive aphasia occurs when an individual has trouble using words and or forming sentences. Some characteristics of expressive aphasia include speaking in short, fragmented phrases, putting words in the wrong order, making up words, and switching sounds and/or words. With expressive aphasia, the person knows what he or she wants to say yet has difficulty communicating it to others. It doesn't matter whether the person is trying to say or write what he or she is trying to communicate. There are many types of treatment available and the type of treatment depends on the needs and goals of the person with aphasia.

Source: Advocacy organizations associated with the condition.

 

Advocacy and Support Organizations

 

Condition Specific Organizations

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How do you compare to others with this condition?

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Advocacy and Support Organizations

 

Condition Specific Organizations

Following organizations serve the condition "Expressive aphasia" for support, advocacy or research.

There are currently no organizations listed in Disease InfoSearch that support this condition. Create a listing.

 

 

General Support Organizations

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Scientific Literature

Articles from the PubMed Database

Research articles describe the outcome of a single study. They are the published results of original research.
The terms "Expressive aphasia" returned 7 free, full-text research articles on human participants. First 3 results:

Expressive aphasia as the manifestation of hyperglycemic crisis in type 2 diabetes.
 

Author(s): Ji Hyun Lee, Ye An Kim, Joon Ho Moon, Se Hee Min, Young Shin Song, Sung Hee Choi

Journal: Korean J. Intern. Med.. 2016 Nov;31(6):1187-1190.

 

Last Updated: 31 Dec 1969

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Emergence delirium with transient associative agnosia and expressive aphasia reversed by flumazenil in a pediatric patient.
 

Author(s): Julie K Drobish, Max B Kelz, Patricia M DiPuppo, Scott D Cook-Sather

Journal: A A Case Rep. 2015 Jun;4(11):148-50.

 

Multiple factors may contribute to the development of emergence delirium in a child. We present the case of a healthy 12-year-old girl who received preoperative midazolam with the desired anxiolytic effect, underwent a brief general anesthetic, and then exhibited postoperative delirium, ...

Last Updated: 31 Dec 1969

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Identification of the PS1 Thr147Ile Variant in a Family with Very Early Onset Dementia and Expressive Aphasia.
 

Author(s): James Denvir, Shirley Neitch, Jun Fan, Richard M Niles, Goran Boskovic, Bernard G Schreurs, Donald A Primerano, Daniel L Alkon

Journal: J. Alzheimers Dis.. 2015 ;46(2):483-90.

 

Early onset dementias have variable clinical presentations and are often difficult to diagnose. We established a family pedigree that demonstrated consistent recurrence of very early onset dementia in successive generations.

Last Updated: 31 Dec 1969

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Reviews from the PubMed Database

Review articles summarize what is currently known about a disease. They discuss research previously published by others.
The terms "Expressive aphasia" returned 0 free, full-text review articles on human participants.

 
 
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Clinical Trial Information This information is provided by ClinicalTrials.gov

A 24-month Phase 1 Pilot Study of AADvac1 in Patients With Non Fluent Primary Progressive Aphasia
 

Status: Recruiting

Condition Summary: Primary Progressive Nonfluent Aphasia

 

Last Updated: 28 Aug 2017

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Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation in Nonfluent/Agrammatic Variant Primary Progressive Aphasia
 

Status: Not yet recruiting

Condition Summary: Primary Progressive Nonfluent Aphasia

 

Last Updated: 12 May 2017

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Melodic-Intonation-Therapy and Speech-Repetition-Therapy for Patients With Non-fluent Aphasia
 

Status: Recruiting

Condition Summary: Aphasia; Stroke; Cerebrovascular Accident; Apoplexy; Cerebral Infarction

 

Last Updated: 7 Jan 2018

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