Javascript must be enabled to use this form.

UTDallas Research Explorer
 View Profile
    Faculty Profile — Is this you? Login to edit.Last Modified Time: 10:48:48 AM Wed, 18 Dec 2013 
Image of  Thomas Franklin Campbell
 Contact InformationHelpHelp  
Thomas Franklin Campbell
Center Director-Callier Center
Office MailstopMail Box: CD, CD B2.09, Room No.: CD B2.09 
Email Address  tfc061000@utdallas.edu    Primary Phone Number 214-905-3001    URL Campbell Thomas' Webpage    Media Contact
 Professional Preparation
HelpHelp  
 DegreeMajorInstitutionYear
 Ph.D.Communicative DisordersUniveristy of Wisconsin1982
 M.A.Speech-Language PathologyUniversity of Nebraska-Lincoln1975
 B.A.Speech-Language PathologyUniversity of Nebraska-Lincoln1974
Collapse Section Expand Section Research and Expertise
HelpHelp  
Research Interests
Acquired and neurological communication disorders in children Predictive models of speech and language disorders in children Speech-motor disorders in children
Collapse Section Expand Section Publications
HelpHelp  
 1  2 3 4 5  
  YearPublication  Type
forthcoming
Campbell, T.F., Dollaghan, C.A., & Janosky, J. (To appear). Understanding speech change in young children following severe traumatic brain injury. In R. Paul & P. Flipsen (Eds.), Speech Sound Disorders: Essays in Honor of Lawrence D. Shriberg, Plural Publishing, Inc.
Book chapters
forthcoming
phonology, fluency and voice in children: Indicators for referral. In C. D. Bluestone, S. E. Stool, C. M. Alper, E. M. Arjmand, M. L. Casselbrant, J. E. Dohar, & R. F. Yellon (Eds.), Pediatric Otolaryngology (5th Edition). Philadelphia: Saunders.
Book chapters
2009
Campbell, T.F. & Gretz, S. (2009). Apraxia of speech in Children. In M.R. McNeil (Ed.). Clinical management of sensorimotor speech disorders, 2nd Edition, Thieme, New York.
Book chapters
2007
Campbell, T.F., Dollaghan, C.D., Janosky, J Adelson, P.D. (2007). A performance curve for assessing change in percentage consonant correct revised. Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing Research, 50, 1110-1119.
Category: Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing Research
Peer reviewed
2007
Paradise, J. L., Feldman, H. M., Campbell, T. F., Dollaghan, C.A., Rockette, H. E., Pitcairn D.L., Smith, C. G., Colborn, D.K., Bernard, S.B., Kurs-Lasky, M., Janosky, J. E., Sabo, D. L., O'Connor, E.O., & Pelham, W.E. (2007). Tympanostomy tubes and developmental outcomes at 9 to 11 years of age. The New England Journal of Medicine, 35 6 3, 248-261.
Category: The New England Journal of Medicine
Peer reviewed
Collapse Section Expand Section Presentations and Projects
HelpHelp  
  1  2 3 4 
Start DateEnd DatePresentation/Project
11/2003 11/2003 Speech outcome following severe traumatic brain injury in young children.
Rusiewicz, H.L., Campbell, T.F., Dollaghan, C.D., Adelson, P.D., Janosky, J. & Balason, D. (2003, November). Poster, 2lst Annual National Neurotrauma Society Symposium, Biloxi, MS.
11/2003 11/2003 Separating lexical and phrasal stress: An investigation of stress clash resolution.
Rusiewicz, H. L., Dollaghan , C. A., & Campbell, T. F. (2003, November). Poster, American Speech- Language-Hearing Association Annual Convention, Chicago.
11/2002 11/2002 Otitis media, auditory processing, and language: Research controversies.
Roberts, J .E., Htmter, L., Dollaghan, C.A. & Campbell, T.F. (2002, November). Paper, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Annual Convention, Atlanta, GA.
11/2002 11/2002 Functional outcomes for young children with speech—sound production disorders.
Campbell, T.F. (2002, November). Paper, American Speech-Lanuage Hearing Association Annual Convention, Atlanta, GA.
11/2002 11/2002 Segmental, suprasegmental, and movement characteristics of pediatric TBI.
Rusiewicz, H., Cormaghan, K., Moore, C., Campbell, T.F. (2002, November). Paper, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Annual Convention, Atlanta, GA.
Collapse Section Expand Section Affiliations
HelpHelp  
Master's thesis committees
Biber, M. 1992 The effects ofthe lexical status of stressed syllables on nonword repetition Performance.
Honig, A. 1991 Word retrieval dwiculties in the spontaneous speech of children and adolescents following severe acquired brain injury.
Harris, R. 1986 A signal-processing component to Brocals aphasiafunctor deficits. (University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada.)
Ph.D. dissertation committees
Nixon, S. 2006 Are two sources of inconsistency greater than one? Orthographic, phonologic, and semantic influences on auditory and visual lexical decision.
Eldridge, K. 2006 Phonological complexity and speech dysfluency in young children.
Lustig, A. 2004 Ejjbcts of ambient odor on free recall for variably-arousing pictures.
Connaghan, K. 2004 Jaw stmness during speech in children with suspected hypo- or hypertonia. (University of Washington)
Park, G. 2002 Effects of increased inter-word intervals following prepositions on auditory sentence comprehension in adults with agrammatic comprehension and normal language.
Berry, M. 2001 Predictors of success of Intrathecal Baclofen therapy for ease of care and comfort.
Zajac, D.J. 1989 Efacts of respiratory ejort and induced oronasal coupling of laryngeal aerodynamic and oscillatory behaviors.
Skwarecki, R. 1988 An analysis of within pulse perturbation in electroglottographic signals..
Wang, H.S. 1985 On the productivity of vowel shm alternations in English: An experimental study. (University of Alberta, Edmonton, Canada)
Collapse Section Expand Section Appointments
HelpHelp  
DurationRankDepartment / SchoolCollege / OfficeUniversity / Company
2006-PresentProfessor and Executive DirectorCallier Center for Communication Disorders The University of Texas at Dallas
2005-2006ProfessorDepartment of Communication Science and Disorders University of Pittsburgh
1997-2005Associate ProfessorDepartment of Communication Science and Disorders University of Pittsburgh
1997-PresentDirectorCenter for Research on Acquired and Neurological Communication Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh
1994-1997Associate ProfessorDepartment of Neurology University of Pittsburgh
1992-PresentDirectorDepartment of Audiology and Communication Disorders Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh
1987-1994Assistant ProfessorDepartment of Neurology University of Pittsburgh
1987-1992DirectorDepartment of Communication Disorders Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh
1984-1987Adjunct ProfessorDepartment of Linguistics Clinical Associate ProfessorDepartment of Speech Pathology and AudiologyUniversity of Alberta
1982-1987Research CoordinatorDepartment of Communication Disorders Glenrose Rehabilitation Hospital (Edmonton, Alberta, Canada)
1975-1978Speech-language pathologist  Glenrose Rehabilitation Hospital (Edmonton, Alberta, Canada)
 Support
HelpHelp  
 DurationTitleSponsorAmountStatus
2004-2008University of Pittsburgh Center for Leadership in Disabilities (UCLID) Training Project.National Institutes of Health$1,700,000Previous
2003-2008Developmental phonological disorders.National Institutes of Health, National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders$1,500,000Previous
2003-2008Speech of young males with Fragile X Syndromeational Institutes of Health, National Institute on Maternal and Child Health$1,100.000Previous
2005-2006Physiological development of speech productionChildren's Hospital of Pittsburgh NIH General Clinical Research Center (GCRC) Supplement$30,000Previous
2004-2006Infant environmental exposure study.Centers for Disease Control and ABT Associates contract to Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh.$12,480Previous
2001-2006Physiological development of speech production. National Institutes of HealthNational Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders$2,603,997Previous
2001-2006Physiological development of speech production.National Institutes of Health$452,214Previous
2001-2006Physiological development of speech production.National Institutes of Health$175,000Previous
1999-2006Speech change in children after traumatic brain injury.National Institutes of Health$1,158, 270Previous
2004-2005Speech change in children after traumatic brain injury.Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh NIH General Clinical Research Center (GCRC) Supplement$100,000Previous
2000-2005Research Training in Pediatric Otolaryngology.National Institutes of Health$701,106Previous
1999-2005Molecular genetics of apraxia of speech in children.University of Wisconsin-Madison to Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh.$25,000Previous
2001-2004Early otitis and literacy and attention at 9 to 11 years.National Institutes of Health$675,000Previous
1999-2004University of Pittsburgh Center for Leadership in Disabilities (UCLID) Training Project.National Institutes of Health$1,700,000Previous
2001-2003Child development in relation to early otitis media.National Institutes of Health$175,000Previous
1998-2003Developmental phonological disordersNational Institutes of Health$1,200,000Previous
1996-2001Child development in relation to early otitis mediaNational Institutes of Health$5,712, 688Previous
1998-2000Bone lead levels and college achievement scoresNational Institutes of Health$366,530Previous
1998-2000The diagnosis of pediatric obstructive sleep apneaNational Institutes of Health$175,000Previous
1995-1998Lead exposure, attention deficit disorder, and delinquency.National Institutes of Health$755, 661Previous
1995-1998University of Pittsburgh Center for Leadership in Disabilities (UCLID) Training Project.National Institutes of Health$900,000Previous
1991-1996Child development in relation to early otitis media.National Institutes of Health$7,712,688Previous
1991-1994Bone lead level as a predictor of long-term speech and language deficitsNational Institutes of Health$65, 413Previous
1988-1989The relationship between early otitis media and speech, language and hearing status in five-year- old twins.University of Pittsburgh Office of Child Development and Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh Research Advisory Committee$12,493Previous
1987-1988A primary-secondary task paradigm for estimating processing capacity during speech production: a developmental study.Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh Research Advisory Committee$6,200Previous
1985-1987Recovery of speech skills after acquired brain injury in childhood.M.S.I. Foundation$40,568Previous
1985-1987Children with closed head injury: A look at language, cognitive and academic skills two to four years later.Glenrose Hospital Special Services and Research Trust Fund.$5,500Previous
1985-1987A framework for evaluating the appropriateness of recommendations for augmentative communication systems.A.C.T. Edmonton Club Foundation$7,674Previous
1985-1987A longitudinal study of memory deficits in the aged population.Alberta Mental Health Research Advisory Council$85,631Previous
1984-1987Language recovery after acquired brain injury in childhoodAlberta Mental Health Advisory Council$60,000Previous
1985-1986Normal and abnormal changes in the cognitive abilities of the aged population.Alberta Social Services and Community Health, Senior Citizens Bureau.$9,845Previous
1991The relationship between bone lead levels and long-term speech and language deficits.University of Pittsburgh Central Research Development Fund.$10,995Previous
1979Development of diagnostic therapy procedures for children with acquired aphasia.Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction.$5,000Previous
 News Articles
Alma Mater to Honor Callier Director’s Contributions
UT Dallas News Center
The University of Nebraska will honor Dr. Thomas Campbell, executive director of the UT Dallas Callier Center for Communication Disorders, for a long record of research and academic achievement at the university's annual Alumni Masters Week.
 
Beginning this weekend, Campbell and seven other honorees will spend three days interacting with students and faculty in Lincoln. The honorees will discuss their educational and professional experiences and describe how their years at Nebraska helped shape their careers.
 
Campbell is the Sara T. Martineau Endowed Professor in Communication Disorders in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences (BBS) at UT Dallas. His current research focuses on identifying physiological, environmental and genetic variables to detect speech and language disorders in children with communication disorders.

Peers Celebrate Callier Director’s Accomplishments
UT Dallas News Center
The Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders & Sciences (ANCDS) honored Dr. Thomas Campbell, executive director of the UT Dallas Callier Center for Communication Disorders, at its 2008 annual meeting recently.
 
Campbell was recognized for his long history of accomplishments and extensive research in the field of neurologic communication disorders in children. ANCDS Honors Committee members called Campbell a “humble teacher and a terrific role model.”
 
Held in Chicago, the meeting brought together professional, clinical, educational and scientific academy members who focus on neurologic communication disorder research and quality-of-life issues for affected adults and children.In conferring the Academy’s highest honor, Campbell’s colleagues cited his blend of clinical and professional service, his scholarship, administrative skills and his professional camaraderie.

Martineau Professorship Goes to Callier Director
UT Dallas News Center
Dr. Thomas Campbell, executive director of the UT Dallas Callier Center for Communication Disorders, has been named first holder of the Sara T. Martineau Professorship in Communication Disorders.
David Martineau established the endowed professorship in honor of his wife, Sara, a longtime supporter of UT Dallas and a past president of the Callier Center foundation board.
 
“Sara Martineau and her husband, David, have been wonderful supporters of the Callier Center over the years,” said Campbell, who also is a professor in the UT Dallas School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences. “I am honored to be the first recipient of the Martineau Professorship.”
 
An expert in the field of neurologic communication disorders, Campbell has focused his research on understanding the environmental, physiological and behavioral markers that underline speech and language disorders in children.

       Teaching HelpHelp  
 Additional Information
HelpHelp  
Certification
  • Certificate of Clinical Competence (CCC) in Speech-Language Pathology, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association
  • Board Certification in Neurologic Communication Disorders in Children, Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences

Professional Activities and Honors
  • 2008 Honors of the Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences
  • Reviewer ad hoc, NIH National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders Special Emphasis Panel, March 1997; R03 Panel, November 1997; R03 Panel, March 2002; CDRC Panel, October 2007; R03 Panel, March 2008; CDRC Panel, June 2008; CDRC Panel, October 2008; CDRC Panel, February 2009
  • Chair, Professional Affairs Committee and Practice Guidelines Coordinating Committee, Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences (ANCDS), 2005-2008
  • Member, Practice Guideline Cornrnittee on Childhood Apraxia of Speech, Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences (ANCDS), 2004
  • Member, U.S. Centers for Disease Control, Research Advisory Board on Thimerosal-Containing Vaccines, 2002-2003
  • Member ad hoc, NIH National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders, Concept Clearing Group (CCG); produced a concept paper titled "Research needs in the identification, classification, and treatment of childhood speech disorders," May, 2002
  • Member, National Insurance Advocacy Group for Communication Disorders, 2002-2004
  • Reviewer ad hoc, NIH National Institute on Deafness and Other Communication Disorders Special Emphasis Panel, March 1997, November 1997, March 2002
  • Member, University of Pittsburgh Internal Review Board (IRB; previously the Children's Hospital Human Rights Committee), 2002-2005
  • Co-Chair, Childhood Apraxia of Speech Research Symposium, Scottsdale AZ, 2002
  • Member, National Advisory Board, Symposium on Research in Child Language Disorders, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1999-present
  • Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, 1998
  • Member, Joint Committee of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and the American Academy of Otolaryngology, 1998
  • Member, Program Committee, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Annual Convention, 1988, 1990, 1991, 1997, 1998, 2006, 2007
  • Chair, Joint Committee of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and Division 40 (Neuropsychology) of the American Psychological Association,1990-1994
  • Member, Clinical Certification Board, Academy of Neurologic Commtmication Disorders and Sciences, 1994-2001
  • Member, Committee on certification requirements for the neurologic specialty area, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Special Interest Division 2, 1991
  • Guest Editor, Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 1998, 1999, 2001
  • Reviewer: Brain and Language; Brain; Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research; Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders; American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology; Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools; Journal ofMemo1y and Language; Neuro-toxicology; Pediatric Otolaryngology
  • Chair, Research Committee, Glenrose Rehabilitation Hospital (Edmonton, Alberta), 1986-1987
  • Board member, Association for the Hearing Handicapped, Edmonton, Alberta, 1983-1985
  • Member, Organizing Committee, Sympositun on Research in Child Language Disorders, University of Wisconsin-Madison, 1980, 1981, 1982
  • Editor, Speech and Hearing Journal of Alberta, 1977-1978
  • Associate Editor, Speech and Hearing Journal of Alberta, 1976-1977
  • Member, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, 1977-present
  • Member, Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences, 1990-present
  • Member, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Special Interest Division 1, Language and Learning Education, 1994-present
  • Member, American Speech-Language-Hearing Association Special Interest Division 2, Neurophysiology and Neurogenic Speech and Language Disorders, 1994-present

Department, School and University Service (University of Pittsburgh)
  • Member, School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences Tenure and Promotion Committee, 2004-present
  • Member, School of Health and Rehabilitation Sciences Space Utilization Committee, 2001-2004.
  • Member, Department of Communication Science and Disorders Committee to develop a proposal for a clinical doctorate in medical speech-language pathology, 2000-2004.
  • Member, Department of Communication Science and Disorders Financial Aid Committee, 2004.
  • Member, Department of Pediatrics Faculty Search Committee for the Director of the Child Development Unit, Children's Hospital of Pittsburgh, 2002-2003.
  • Chair, Department of Communication Science and Disorders Clinical Coordination and Curriculum Committee. 1998-2000.
  • Coordinator, Department of Communication Science and Disorders Clinical Forum Series, 1998.

Personal Statement

I completed my BA and MA in communication disorders at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, and my PhD in communicative disorders from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. I spent several years as a speech-language pathologist and researcher at the Glenrose Rehabilitation Hospital in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada where I conducted studies of the speech and language skills of children recovering from traumatic brain injury. From 1987 to 2006 I was a faculty member in the Department of Communication Science and Disorders at the University of Pittsburgh, and the Director of Audiology and Communication Disorders at the Children’s Hospital of Pittsburgh. At the University of Pittsburgh and Children’s Hospital I participated in a number of NIH funded projects including longitudinal studies of developmental outcomes in children recovering from severe traumatic brain injury and in children with and without histories of middle ear effusion. I also conducted studies on the physiological development of speech in typical and atypical speakers. In August 2006, I joined the faculty at UTD as a professor in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences and Executive Director of the Callier Center for Communication Disorders. My research will continue to focus on the identification of physiological, environmental and genetic variables for the early identification of speech and language disorders in children.


Please verify the information in this request and mention any changes or suggestions in the comments section. Email notifications and confirmations regarding this will be sent to you at fromEmail and the profile owner. If you would like to receive it at a different email address, please change the email address listed on your profile.
From:
Comments:
© 2014-2015 The University of Texas at Dallas About Explorer | Accessibility | Contact Explorer Team