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Emily A Tobey
Vice Provost 7 Associate Vice President, Professor and Nelle C. Johnson Chair
Contact Address   800 West Campbell Road, Richardson, TX 75080     Office MailstopMail Box: AD23, Room No.: CD J 2.16 
Email Address  Emily.Tobey@utdallas.edu    Primary Phone Number 972 883 2791    Secondary Phone Number 972-883-2734    Fax Number 972 8832276    URL Dallas Cochlear Implant Program Laboratory    Media Contact
Administrative Assistant:  Help  
Robbins, Marjorie G
 Professional Preparation
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 DegreeMajorInstitutionYear
 Ph.D.Speech ScienceCity University of New York1981
 M.C.D.Speech PathologyLouisiana State University Medical Center1975
 B.A.Speech PathologyNew Mexico State University1973
Collapse Section Expand Section Research and Expertise
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Research Interests

Dr. Tobey's current interests lie in the role of auditory feedback on the development and maintenance of speech and language. One primary approach she uses to investigate this area is to document the speech and language behaviors of individuals with profound hearing losses who receive a cochlear implant. Cochlear implants consist on internal components, an internal receiver and electrode array, which is surgically inserted into the cochlea (the snail-like organ of the ear), and three external components, a microphone, speech processor, and transmitter coil. The microphone picks up sound and transfers it to the speech processor that has software which extracts important aspects of the signal, converts it to electrical pulses of varying current which are delivered to the electrode array via the transmitter coil. Speech perception performance in these individuals is characterized by a great deal of variation, ranging from individuals who can simply detect the presence of a sound to individuals who can talk easily on the telephone. Likewise, speech production skills may range from a highly intelligible individual to an individual who must rely on sign language to communicate.

Dr. Tobey is currently conducting longitudinal studies contrasting speech perception, psychosocial and language development and quality of life measures in profoundly hearing impaired children who use cochlear implants. This National Institutes of Health funded study is being conducted in conjunction with the Johns Hopkins Medical Center and Cochlear Implant Centers in Florida, Michigan, North Carolina, California, and Maryland. She also is examining communication outcomes in the first large cohort of cochlear implanted children in the northern hemisphere. In this study, she and her colleague, Dr. Ann Geers, are examining the literacy levels associated with adolescent cochlear implant users as they prepare to graduate from high school. She also holds a third NIH grant evaluating how early ages of implantation influence sound and intelligibility in 3.5 and 4.5 year old cochlear implant children. Her laboratory also is conducting studies looking at brain blood flow in adult cochlear implant users in conjunction with the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center. These studies have examined neural activity during listening tasks in normal hearing control subjects and adult users of cochlear implants whose speech perception abilities vary greatly.

She has held a National Institute of Health grants with the University of Texas at Austin examining early babbling behaviors in hearing impaired babies. In addition, she served as an investigator on a National Institute of Health grant examining the efficacy of different types of language intervention for children with specific language impairments. She currently collaborates with studies underway in England, France, and Australia. In addition, Dr. Tobey is coordinating the basic and clinical research efforts at the Callier Advanced Hearing Research Center. The Dallas Cochlear Implant Program, a joint enterprise between the University of Texas at Dallas, University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center and Children's Medical Center, and is currently participating in numerous FDA clinical trials of new cochlear implant devices.

Collapse Section Expand Section Publications
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  YearPublication  Type
2011
Tobey, E., Geers, A. Sundarrajan, M., and Shin, S. (2011). Factors influencing speech production in elementary and high school-aged cochlear implants. Ear Hear, 32(1): S27-S39. (Article rated # 4 of the top 6 articles in Otolaryngology reported by Lippincott Williams & Wilkins).
Other
2011
Geers, A., Strube, M., Tobey, E., and Moog, J. (2011). Epilogue: Factors contributing to long-term outcomes of cochlear implantation in early childhood. Ear Hear, 32(1): S84-S94.
Other
2011
Tobey, E., Shin, S., Sundarrajan, M. and Geers, A. (2011). Spoken word recognition in adolescent implant users during quiet and multi-speaker babble conditions. Otol. Neurotol, 32(3): 413-418.
Other
2010
Loy, B., Warner-Czyz, A., Tobey, E. and Roland, P. The children speak: an examination of the quality of life of pediatric cochlear implant users.  Journal of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery. (2) 247-253, 2010.
Category: Journal of Otolaryngology
Peer reviewed
2010
Quittner, A., Barker, D., Cruz, I., Snell, C., Grimley, M., Botteri, M. and the CDaCI Investigative Team.  Parenting stress among parents of deaf and hearing children:  Associations with language delays and behavior problems.  Parenting:  Science and practice; 10:136, 155, 2010.
Peer reviewed
Collapse Section Expand Section Presentations and Projects
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  1  2 3 4 5 
Start DateEnd DatePresentation/Project
  Speech production measures for infants and young toddlers
Tobey, E.  Invited paper at the International Symposium on Hearing Disorders in Early Childhood, Prague, May, 2004.
  Speech Acoustics Explained.
Tobey, E. Invited Paper at Speech Acoustics Made Easy: What is the child really hearing? Nottingham, UK, June, 2004.
  Pharmacologic enhancement of aural habilitation following cochlear implantation.
Tobey, E. and Devous, M. Paper Presented at VIII International Cochlear Implant Conference, Indianapolis, IN, March, 2004.
  Motorization of the central auditory pathways and development of language in children with cochlear implants.
Tobey, E. Invited paper presented at the Refresher Course on Communicative Ability and Cochlear Implants, Treviso, Italy, 2005.
  Language and scholastic abilities in cochlear implant children.
Tobey, E. and Geers, A. Invited paper presented at the Refresher Course on Communicative Ability and Cochlear Implants, Treviso, Italy, 2005.
Collapse Section Expand Section Appointments
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DurationRankDepartment / SchoolCollege / OfficeUniversity / Company
2008-PresentAssociate ProvostOffice of Executive Vice President and Provost The University of Texas at Dallas
2001-2004Co-Coordinator, UTD/UTSWMC Center for BrainCognition and BehaviorSchool of Behavioral and Brain SciencesThe University of Texas at Dallas
2001-PresentClinical ProfessorDepartment of RadiologyNuclear Medicine CenterUniversity of Texas Southwestern Medical Center
2000-PresentDirector of ResearchCallier Advanced Hearing Research Center Callier Center for Communication Disorders
1997-PresentCo-DirectorPediatric Aural Habilitation ProgramSchool of Behavioral and Brain SciencesThe University of Texas at Dallas
1995-PresentProfessor and Nelle C. Johnston Chair in Communication DisordersCommunication Sciences and DisordersSchool of Behavioral and Brain SciencesThe University of Texas at Dallas
1995-PresentChairExecutive Committee of the Dallas Cochlear Implant Program A joint enterprise between The University of Texas at Dallas, The University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center and Children's Medical Center
1995-PresentResearch CoordinatorCochlear Implant FDA Clinical TrialsDallas Cochlear Implant ProgramCallier Center for Communication Disorders
1993-1995ProfessorCommunication DisordersSchool of Allied Health ProfessionsLouisiana State University School of Medicine
1993-1995Director, Communication Sciences LaboratoryDepartment of Communication DisordersSchool of Allied Health ProfessionsLouisiana State University Medical Center
1993-1995Director, Voice ClinicsDepartments of Communication Disorders and Otorhinolaryngology Louisiana State University Medical Center
1992-1995MemberNeuroscience Center of ExcellenceSchool of MedicineLouisiana State University School of Medicine
1986-1993Associate ProfessorDepartment of Communication DisordersSchool of Allied Health ProfessionsLouisiana State University School of Dentistry
1985-1995Clinical ProfessorDepartment of Psychology University of New Orleans
1985-1995Clinical ProfessorDepartment of Speech, Theatre, and Communication Disorders Louisiana State University
1982-1986Assistant ProfessorKresge Hearing Research Laboratory of the Southepartment of OtorhinolaryngologyLouisiana State University School of Medicine
1981-1982InstructorKresge Hearing Research Laboratory of the SouthDepartment of OtorhinolaryngologyLouisiana State University School of Medicine and Department of Removable Prosthodontics, Louisiana State University School of Dentistry
1977-1980Research AssociateKresge Hearing Research Laboratory of the SouthDepartment of OtorhinolaryngologyLouisiana State University School of Medicine
1977-PresentClinical ProfessorDepartment of Otolaryngology-Head and Neck Surgery University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center
1975-1977Graduate Assistant  City University of New York and Haskins Laboratories
1974-1975Graduate AssistantKresge Hearing Research Laboratory of the SouthDepartment of OtorhinolaryngologyLouisiana State University School of Medicine
1973-1974Speech Pathologist  Orleans Parish School System
1973-1974Teacher of the Deaf  Orleans Parish School System
 Support
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 DurationTitleSponsorAmountStatus
2007-2012Childhood Development after Cochlear ImplantationNational Institutes of Health$176,875Current
2007-2011Long Term Outcomes Associated with Early Childhood Cochlear ImplantationNational Institutes of Health$254,247Current
2006-2011Effect of Very Early Cochlear Implantation on LanguageNational Institutes of Health$361,474Current
2003-2008Central Auditory Deprivation in Hearing-Impairment in InfantsNational Institutes of Health Previous
2001-2007Childhood Development after Cochlear ImplantationNational Institutes of Health Previous
2001-2006Motor Control of Serial Organization of Early SpeechNational Institutes of Health Previous
2001-2006Pharmacologic Activation of Dormant Cortex in the Restoration of Speech and Language following Cochlear Implantation in the Deaf.Dana Clinical Hypotheses Program in Imaging Previous
2000-2006SPECT rCBF in Language ReceptionNational Institutes of Health Previous
1999-2006SPECT rCBF in Adult Cochlear Implant UsersMed-El Corporation Previous
2001-2003Recognition of Words and Sentences Presented at Soft to Loud Levels by Adult Recipients of Three Cochlear Implant SystemsDeafness Research Foundation Previous
2002-2002Telecommunications and the Hearing ImpairedNokia Corporation Previous
2002-2002DSP hardware for the Hearing ImpairedTexas Instruments Previous
1996-2002Cochlear Implants and Education of the Deaf ChildNational Institutes of Health Previous
1999-2000DSP Hardware and Software for Development of Speech Processing Strategies for Cochlear ImplantsAdvanced Bionics Corporation Previous
1999-1999DSP Hardware for Software Development and the Hearing ImpairedTexas Instruments Previous
1996-1999Personnel Training for Speech-Language Pathologists and Audiologists in Pediatric Aural RehabilitationU.S. Department of Special Education Previous
1996-1998Speech. Development in Profoundly Hearing Impaired Children Using Cochlear ImplantsTexas Advanced Research Program (TARP) Previous
1993-1996Auditory and Cognitive-Communication Sequella in Pediatric AidsLouisiana Education Quality Support Fund (LEQSF) Previous
1990-1993Academic Enhancement Research Award--"Effect of Cochlear Map Changes on Vowels,National Institutes of Health Previous
1977-1992Auditory Physiology and AnatomyNational Institutes of Health Previous
1989-1990Use of the IBM SpeechViewer for the Diagnosis and Remediation of Vocal Pathologies.American Speech Language and Hearing Foundation Previous
1987-1988Speech Changes Associated with a Multichannel Cochlear ProsthesisDeafness Research Foundation Previous
1981-1981An Acoustic Study of Error-free Productions in Cortically Injured SpeakersLouisiana State University School of Medicine--Biomedical Research Award Previous
1975-1981Peripheral and Central Auditory MechanismsNational Institutes of Health Previous
1978-1979An Acoustic Study of Temporal and Spatial Speech Relationships in Subjects with Focal, Cortical LesionsLouisiana State University School of Medicine--Biomedical Research Award Previous
1978-1979An Acoustic and Laryngographic Study of Adaptation to a Dental ApplianceLouisiana State University School of Dentistry--General Research Support Funds Previous
1976-1977Speech Signal Processing in Children with Auditory DisordersLouisiana State University School of Medicine--Biomedical Research Award Previous
 North and Central Texas Clinical and Translational Science InitiativeNational Institutes of Health, National Center for Research Resources, Clinical and Translational Science Award (CTSA)$811,546Current
 Integrating Speech/Hearing Science with Speech Processing TechnologyNational Science Foundation Pending
 Long Term Outcomes Associated with Early Childhood Cochlear ImplantationNational Institutes of Health, NIDCD, Administrative Supplement Pending
 News Articles
Awards Laud Profs for Advances in Hearing Science
UT Dallas News Center
Two faculty members at UT Dallas’ Callier Center for Communication Disorders were honored recently for their roles in advancing research and clinical care in hearing science.
 
Hearing aid manufacturer Phonak International selected Dr. Linda Thibodeau, a professor in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences (BBS), for its annual Cheryl DeConde Johnson Award for Outstanding Achievement in Educational and Pediatric Audiology.
 
Dr. Emily Tobey, associate provost and Nelle C. Johnston Chair in Communication Disorders in BBS, was named 2011 Distinguished Alumni for the College of Education at New Mexico State University.       

A Conversation With Dr. Emily Tobey
UT Dallas News Center
    We sat down for "A Conversation With Dr. Emily Tobey,” the Nelle C. Johnston Chair in Early Childhood Communication Disorders at the UT Dallas Callier Center for Communication Disorders.
 
She has been named a Distinguished Lecturer by Sigma Xi, the International Scientific Research Society and serves as the executive chair of the Board of Directors for the Dallas Cochlear Implant Program – a joint enterprise between UT Dallas, UT Southwestern, and Children’s Medical Center.Her passion to learn more about hearing impairment and speech began in the sixth grade. Her dissertation focused on how well veterans of the Vietnam War could speak after suffering hearing damage from missile explosions during combat. As a graduate student she found herself at the forefront of early cochlear implant research.
 
Her early experiences sparked a lifelong drive toward understanding and improving the potential for this landmark technology. She is committed to passing on the passion for this work and routinely populates her lab with undergraduate students and other young researchers.

Professor Tobey Is Named Distinguished Lecturer
UT Dallas News Center
Dr. Emily A. Tobey, a professor in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, has been named a Distinguished Lecturer for Sigma Xi, the international Scientific Research Society.The Distinguished Lecturers were announced in the January edition of The American Scientist, the official magazine of the Sigma Xi.
 
Dr. Emily Tobey holds the Nelle C. Johnston Chair in Early Childhood Communication Disorders at the University of Texas at Dallas.She heads the Dallas Cochlear Implant Program and was named the Polykarp Kusch Lecturer for UT Dallas, the highest honor granted by the University to an individual faculty member.
 
Sigma Xi uses the Distinguished Lectureships as a platform for promoting the leading edges of science to universities.

Prof Selected for Prestigious Leadership Program
UT Dallas News Center
Dr. Emily Tobey, an associate provost and the Nelle C. Johnston Chair in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences, has been selected to join an elite network of more than 2,500 women as a member of the Leadership Texas Class of 2009.
 
She is one of the outstanding women leaders competitively selected from across the state to participate in Leadership Texas, which is the longest-running women’s leadership development program in the U.S.
 
Leadership Texas was launched in 1983 to help women become better and more informed leaders in the state’s communities, organizations and corporations.

Award to Honor Pivotal Career in Speech Research
UT Dallas News Center
The American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA) has announced plans to award Dr. Emily Tobey of UT Dallas its prestigious Honors of the Association for her pioneering research and academic leadership. 
 
Tobey holds the Nelle C. Johnston Chair in Communication Disorders in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences (BBS) and conducts much of her research in the Callier Center for Communication Disorders. In selecting her for its highest honor, ASHA cited her study of speech production by cochlear implant users, her groundbreaking studies in oral rehabilitation and brain imaging, and her many leadership roles. The award will be presented to Tobey and other recipients in November in Philadelphia. 

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toggle toggle Consultantships
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Editorial Consultantships
  • 2008 - 2011      Editorial Board, the Official Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing Research, the Speech, Language Hearing Association of Taiwan.
  • 2007               Guest Editor," Current Issues in Pediatric Implantation," Journal of Audiological Medicine and Sciences Related to Communication Disorders.
  • 2006 - 2008     Associate Editor for Aural Habilitation, Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, American Speech-Language Hearing Association.
  • 2001-Present   Associate Editor, Cochlear Implants International journal.
  • 2000-Present   Associate Editor, Journal of Audiological Medicine and Sciences Related to Communication Disorders.
  • 1999-present   Hearing Research.
  • 1999-present   Volta Review.
  • 1998-present   Journal of the Academy of Audiology.
  • 1998-present   American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology.
  • 1993-present   Overseas Editorial Consultant, Audiological Society of Australia, The Australian Journal of Audiology.
  • 1988-present   Ear and Hearing
  • 1986-present   Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders
  • 1986-present   Journal of Acoustical Society of America.
  • 1985-present   Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing Research

National Institutes of Health Activities
  • 2008    NIH, Ad Hoc Reviewer, R03 Research Proposals.
  • 2006    Ad Hoc Reviewer, NIDCD R03 proposals.
  • 2006    Ad Hoc Reviewer, NIDCD CDRC Training Fellowships
  • 2004    NIH, Ad Hoc Reviewer.
  • 2004-Present    National Institute of Deafness and Other Communication Disorders Mentor Advisory Team
  • 2001        NIH, Ad hoc Study Section member for Program Projects
  • 2001        NIH, Ad Hoc Reviewer, Contracts for Speech Processors for Auditory Prostheses.
  • 2000    NIH, Ad hoc Study Section member for Program Projects.
  • 2000    NIH, Ad hoc Study Section member, Effects of Early Intervention for Hearing Impaired Children
  • 1999    NIH, Ad hoc Study Section member-Intervention Strategies Following Identification of Neonatal Hearing Impairments.
  • 1997        NIH-Sensory Disorders and Language Study Section, Ad Hoc, Chairman
  • 1996 - 1997    NIH-Sensory Disorders and Language Study Section, Member.
  • 1995    NIH-Small Business Innovative Research Study Section Ad hoc Reviewer.
  • 1995    NIH-Small Business Innovative Research Study Section, Chairman.
  • 1995     NIH Consensus Conference on Cochlear Implants in Adults and Children, Invited Speaker.
  • 1994        NIH-Small Business Innovative Research Study Section Ad hoc Reviewer.
  • 1993    NIH-NIDCD Expert Scientific Panel Member for revising the "Speech and Speech Disorders" section of the National Strategic Plan.
  • 1993    NIH-Small Business Innovative Research Study Section Ad hoc Reviewer.
  • 1993    NIH-Sensory Disorders and Language Study Section Ad hoc Reviewer.
  • 1991    NIH-Sensory Disorders and Language Study Section Ad hoc Reviewer.
  • 1991    NIH-NIDCD Working Group on "Research and Research Training Needs of Oral/Auditory Hearing-Impaired Persons".
  • 1990    NIH-NIDCD Site Review Committee Member.
  • 1990    NIH-Sensory Disorders and Language Study Section Ad hoc Reviewer, Academic Research Enhancement Awards.

National Consultantships
  • 2006-Present    American Speech Language Hearing Association Mentoring Academic Research Careers (MARC), Mentor
  • 2004 - 2005    Reviewer, American Speech Language Hearing Foundation, Young Scholars in Science.
  • 1997        Consultant, University of Iowa Cochlear Implant Team.
  • 1993    Research Consultant, Dysphagia in geriatric patients, Audiology and Speech Pathology Service, Veterans' Administration Hospital, New Orleans, Louisiana.
  • 1989-present    Consultant to cochlear implant projects, Central Institute for the Deaf, St. Louis, MO.
  • 1989-present    Consultant to cochlear implant project, Medical College of Virginia (M. Suzanne Hasenstab).
  • 1988 - 1990    Independent investigator of speech production performance of children participating in the federal Food and Drug Administration's clinical trials of Nucleus multichannel cochlear implant.
  • 1987-present    American Speech Language Hearing Foundation Reviewer of Young Investigator Research Awards.

International Consultantships
  • 2007    Reviewer, Long-Term Studies in Health Research in Germany, DLR Health Research, Bonn, Germany.
  • 2007    Member, Task Force for Cochlear Americas, "Development of New Evaluation Protocols for Pediatric and Adult Cochlear Implant Recipients."
  • 2006    Reviewer, Cooperative Research Centres Program, Endowed Professor and Chair, Department of Otolaryngology, University of Melbourne.
  • 2006    Invited Participant, Oxford Round Table, "Issues of Special Education and Disabilities"
  • 2005    Reviewer, Cooperative Research Centres Program, Department of Industry, Science and Tourism, Australian Government.
  • 2002    Reviewer, Cooperative Research Centres Program, Department of Industry, Science and Tourism, Australian Government.
  • 2000    Reviewer, National Health and Medical Research Council of Australia, Special Fellowships.
  • 1998        Consultant, Prince of Wales Hospital, Hong Kong.
  • 1998    Reviewer for Principal Senior Investigator Awards, The Garnett Passe and Rodney Williams Memorial Foundation, Melbourne, Australia
  • 1998    Reviewer, Cooperative Research Centres Program, Department of Industry, Science and Tourism, Australian Government.
  • 1993    National Health and Medical Research Council Fellow of Australian, Reviewer.
  • 1993    Medical Research Council of Canada Grants, Reviewer.

External Promotion and Tenure Reviews
  • 2008    Promotion and Tenure, University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Al.
  • 2007    Promotion and Tenure, Indiana State University Medical Center, Indianapolis, IN
  • 2006    Promotion and Tenure, New York University School of Medicine, NY, NY.
  • 2006    Promotion and Tenure, Washington University School of Medicine, St. Louis, MO.
  • 2006    Promotion and Tenure, The University of Texas, Austin, TX.
  • 2004 - 2006    Promotion and Tenure, University of Wisconsin, Madison, WI.
  • 2004    Promotion and Tenure, University of Miami Medical Center, Miami FL.
  • 2003    Promotion and Tenure, University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, PA.
  • 2003 - 2004    Promotion and Tenure, Indiana State University Medical Center, Indianapolis, IN.
  • 2001    Promotion and Tenure, Indiana State University Medical Center, Indianapolis, IN.
  • 2000    Promotion and Tenure, School of Allied Health Professions, Texas Tech, Lubbock, Texas.
  • 2000    Promotion and Tenure, Boston University, Boston, MA.
  • 2000    Promotion and Tenure, Tel-Aviv University, Tel-Aviv, Israel.

 Additional Information
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ACCREDITATIONS
  • 1981-present    CCC, Speech-Language Pathology, American Speech Language and Hearing Association
  • 1996-present    Texas Licensure, Speech-Language Pathology
  • 1981 - 1990    Louisiana Licensure, Speech-Language Pathology

PROFESSIONAL SOCIETIES
  • American Speech-Language and Hearing Association
  • American Association for the Advancement of Science
  • Acoustical Society of America
  • Alexander Graham Bell Society
  • American Auditory Society
  • Louisiana Chapter Alexander Graham Bell Society
  • Louisiana State Speech and Hearing Association
  • Texas Speech Language and Hearing Association

HONOR SOCIETIES

SIGMA XI:   

1983 - 1988    Sigma Xi, Secretary - Treasurer, Local Chapter.
2008 - 2010    Sigma Xi, National Distinguished Lecturer.

SIGMA XI DISTINGUISHED LECTURES

2010    Eastern Illinois University
    Western Kentucky University
2009    University of Kansas Medical Center
    Lamar University
    University of New Mexico
    New Mexico State University
2008    University of Nottingham, Nottingham, England.

 


Personal Statement

Dr. Emily A. Tobey is the Nelle C. Johnston Chair in Communication Disorders in the School of Behavioral and Brain Sciences at the University of Texas at Dallas. Dr. Tobey received her undergraduate and masters degree in speech-language pathology from New Mexico State University and Louisiana State University Medical Center. Her doctorate in speech science was obtained at the City University of New York in 1981.

She has been employed as teacher of the deaf in the Orleans Parish School System in New Orleans, in addition, to her previous employment at the Louisiana State University Medical Center as an instructor, assistant professor, associate professor and professor in the Departments of Communication Disorders, Removable Prosthodontics, and Otorhinolaryngology. She has served as a researcher at Haskins Laboratories and Kresge Hearing Research Laboratory of the South.

Dr. Tobey has served as a Distinguished Lecturer-in-Residence, Department of Communication Sciences, Texas Woman's University and as a visiting research scholar at the Australian Bionic Ear and Hearing Research Institute of the University of Melbourne, the Pediatric Cochlear Implant Center of Nottingham, England and the Department of Otolaryngology at the University of Montpellier, France.

She was named the Distinguished Academy Scientist by the Louisiana Academy of Sciences and Fellow of the American Speech-Language and Hearing Association and Acoustical Society of America. In 2001, she was named the University of Texas at Dallas Polykarp Kusch Lecturer: the highest honor an individual faculty member can receive from the University.


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