Developmental links between speech perception in noise, singing, and cortical processing of music in children with cochlear implants

Tutkimustuotos: ArtikkelijulkaisuArtikkeliTieteellinenvertaisarvioitu

Kuvaus

THE PERCEPTION OF SPEECH IN NOISE IS challenging for children with cochlear implants (CIs). Singing and musical instrument playing have been associated with improved auditory skills in normal-hearing (NH) children. Therefore, we assessed how children with CIs who sing informally develop in the perception of speech in noise compared to those who do not. We also sought evidence of links of speech perception in noise with MMN and P3a brain responses to musical sounds and studied effects of age and changes over a 14-17 month time period in the speech-in-noise performance of children with CIs. Compared to the NH group, the entire CI group was less tolerant of noise in speech perception, but both groups improved similarly. The CI singing group showed better speech-in-noise perception than the CI non-singing group. The perception of speech in noise in children with CIs was associated with the amplitude of MMN to a change of sound from piano to cymbal, and in the CI singing group only, with earlier P3a for changes in timbre. While our results cannot address causality, they suggest that singing and musical instrument playing may have a potential to enhance the perception of speech in noise in children with CIs.

Alkuperäiskielienglanti
LehtiMusic Perception
Vuosikerta36
Numero2
Sivut156-174
Sivumäärä19
ISSN0730-7829
DOI - pysyväislinkit
TilaJulkaistu - joulukuuta 2018
OKM-julkaisutyyppiA1 Alkuperäisartikkeli tieteellisessä aikakauslehdessä, vertaisarvioitu

Tieteenalat

  • 515 Psykologia
  • 6163 Logopedia

Lainaa tätä

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title = "Developmental links between speech perception in noise, singing, and cortical processing of music in children with cochlear implants",
abstract = "THE PERCEPTION OF SPEECH IN NOISE IS challenging for children with cochlear implants (CIs). Singing and musical instrument playing have been associated with improved auditory skills in normal-hearing (NH) children. Therefore, we assessed how children with CIs who sing informally develop in the perception of speech in noise compared to those who do not. We also sought evidence of links of speech perception in noise with MMN and P3a brain responses to musical sounds and studied effects of age and changes over a 14-17 month time period in the speech-in-noise performance of children with CIs. Compared to the NH group, the entire CI group was less tolerant of noise in speech perception, but both groups improved similarly. The CI singing group showed better speech-in-noise perception than the CI non-singing group. The perception of speech in noise in children with CIs was associated with the amplitude of MMN to a change of sound from piano to cymbal, and in the CI singing group only, with earlier P3a for changes in timbre. While our results cannot address causality, they suggest that singing and musical instrument playing may have a potential to enhance the perception of speech in noise in children with CIs.",
keywords = "ERP, MMN and P3a, informal singing and music instrument playing, perception of speech in noise, attention, SCHOOL-AGE-CHILDREN, MISMATCH NEGATIVITY, WORD RECOGNITION, AUDITORY-SYSTEM, DEAF-CHILDREN, HEARING, ATTENTION, SOUNDS, INVOLUNTARY, INFANTS, 515 Psychology, 6163 Logopedics",
author = "Ritva Torppa and Andrew Faulkner and Teija Kujala and Minna Huotilainen and Jari Lipsanen",
year = "2018",
month = "12",
doi = "10.1525/MP.2018.36.2.156",
language = "English",
volume = "36",
pages = "156--174",
journal = "Music Perception",
issn = "0730-7829",
publisher = "University of California Press",
number = "2",

}

Developmental links between speech perception in noise, singing, and cortical processing of music in children with cochlear implants. / Torppa, Ritva; Faulkner, Andrew; Kujala, Teija; Huotilainen, Minna; Lipsanen, Jari.

julkaisussa: Music Perception, Vuosikerta 36, Nro 2, 12.2018, s. 156-174.

Tutkimustuotos: ArtikkelijulkaisuArtikkeliTieteellinenvertaisarvioitu

TY - JOUR

T1 - Developmental links between speech perception in noise, singing, and cortical processing of music in children with cochlear implants

AU - Torppa, Ritva

AU - Faulkner, Andrew

AU - Kujala, Teija

AU - Huotilainen, Minna

AU - Lipsanen, Jari

PY - 2018/12

Y1 - 2018/12

N2 - THE PERCEPTION OF SPEECH IN NOISE IS challenging for children with cochlear implants (CIs). Singing and musical instrument playing have been associated with improved auditory skills in normal-hearing (NH) children. Therefore, we assessed how children with CIs who sing informally develop in the perception of speech in noise compared to those who do not. We also sought evidence of links of speech perception in noise with MMN and P3a brain responses to musical sounds and studied effects of age and changes over a 14-17 month time period in the speech-in-noise performance of children with CIs. Compared to the NH group, the entire CI group was less tolerant of noise in speech perception, but both groups improved similarly. The CI singing group showed better speech-in-noise perception than the CI non-singing group. The perception of speech in noise in children with CIs was associated with the amplitude of MMN to a change of sound from piano to cymbal, and in the CI singing group only, with earlier P3a for changes in timbre. While our results cannot address causality, they suggest that singing and musical instrument playing may have a potential to enhance the perception of speech in noise in children with CIs.

AB - THE PERCEPTION OF SPEECH IN NOISE IS challenging for children with cochlear implants (CIs). Singing and musical instrument playing have been associated with improved auditory skills in normal-hearing (NH) children. Therefore, we assessed how children with CIs who sing informally develop in the perception of speech in noise compared to those who do not. We also sought evidence of links of speech perception in noise with MMN and P3a brain responses to musical sounds and studied effects of age and changes over a 14-17 month time period in the speech-in-noise performance of children with CIs. Compared to the NH group, the entire CI group was less tolerant of noise in speech perception, but both groups improved similarly. The CI singing group showed better speech-in-noise perception than the CI non-singing group. The perception of speech in noise in children with CIs was associated with the amplitude of MMN to a change of sound from piano to cymbal, and in the CI singing group only, with earlier P3a for changes in timbre. While our results cannot address causality, they suggest that singing and musical instrument playing may have a potential to enhance the perception of speech in noise in children with CIs.

KW - ERP

KW - MMN and P3a

KW - informal singing and music instrument playing

KW - perception of speech in noise

KW - attention

KW - SCHOOL-AGE-CHILDREN

KW - MISMATCH NEGATIVITY

KW - WORD RECOGNITION

KW - AUDITORY-SYSTEM

KW - DEAF-CHILDREN

KW - HEARING

KW - ATTENTION

KW - SOUNDS

KW - INVOLUNTARY

KW - INFANTS

KW - 515 Psychology

KW - 6163 Logopedics

U2 - 10.1525/MP.2018.36.2.156

DO - 10.1525/MP.2018.36.2.156

M3 - Article

VL - 36

SP - 156

EP - 174

JO - Music Perception

JF - Music Perception

SN - 0730-7829

IS - 2

ER -