Project Description

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Let’s See Why You Need Language Therapy

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Our best-selling app! Language Therapy targets all four language modalities—reading, writing, speaking, and listening. This app encourages a well-rounded speech-language therapy approach for people who are recovering from a stroke, aphasia, brain injury or learning language for the first time.

Language Therapy, a professional speech therapy tool, helps people of all ages with fundamental language skills combining two receptive and two expressive aphasia apps in one convenient package.

  • Combines Comprehension Therapy, Naming Therapy, Writing Therapy, and Reading Therapy
  • 700+ core nouns, verbs, & adjectives run throughout all 4 apps
  • Target receptive & expressive goals
  • Built-in hierarchy of cues encourages independence
  • Completely customizable with words, pictures, prompts, & sounds
  • Assessment and therapy exercises for clinical and independent use
  • Choose from 5 languages: US or UK English, Spanish, German, & French
  • Available on Apple App Store and Android Google Play Store

Language Therapy Works!

Recent Research Shows that Daily Use of this App Significantly Improves Aphasia

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Benefits for the Speech-Language Professional

  • Use for assessment and treatment
  • • Quick screens are easy with a few trials of each app
    • Therapy activities are ready to go with a few touches

  • Allows you to do more with your sessions
  • • Teach strategies, self-cueing, and self-monitoring
    • Data and reports are automatic, leaving you free to observe and cue
    • Adjust levels on the fly for diagnostic and dynamic therapy

  • Set up home practice programs and train families
  • • Clients can use the same app at home as they do in your sessions
    • Receive email reports from the client’s home practice to monitor progress
    • Caregivers can adjust settings as you instruct and learn to cue
    • Intensive practice between sessions can get clients to their goals faster

How to Use Language Therapy for Home Practice

If you or a loved one is has aphasia or autism, Language Therapy can help. With so many words, exercises, and levels, there’s something here for everyone. Your speech therapist can help you figure out which settings and exercises are best for you, but if you are on your own, try this:

  • Start with Comprehension Therapy to test or work on understanding words.
  • If it’s too easy, try the Naming Test or Naming Practice in Naming Therapy.
  • If speaking is too hard, move to Writing Therapy to work on spelling.
  • If reading is the goal, Reading Therapy can help take your practice up a step.
  • E-mail your results to your therapist or a family member to share your progress.

What People are Saying about Language Therapy

As a Speech-Language Therapist working in a range of hospital settings, I find this app so useful! I can use it at the bedside or in my office without needing an armful of therapy material. When I think back to my early days as an SLT, I am so thankful that modern technology has advanced to provide us with all the tools we need, literally at our fingertips.
SLT, App Store Review, South Africa
This app is a life saver! I am currently a school SLP, and I occasionally do PRN work. These 4 apps assist me with targeting the resident’s goals, while still keeping my productivity at a high percentage! Plus, it keeps data for you! Can’t get any easier! It targets everything! What an awesome app!
SLP, App Store Review, US
The application is the closest imitation of my husband’s speech therapist that I was able to find (I tried about 15 -20). It is also very easy to use even for a person with a cognitive deficit. The speed of the customer support was also impressive. Thank you Tactus!
Wife of a stroke survivor, App Store Review, Canada

Join the Thousands of Satisfied Users of Language Therapy

appstore@2x

Get the Most out of Language Therapy

4 apps in 1! Choose an app to find out more:

Need more Details?

Platforms: Pad/iPad mini/iPhone/iPod touch and Android tablets/phones

Languages: English (US), English (UK), Spanish (Español), French (Français), German (Deutsch)

Version: 3.0

Price: $59.99 USD

Bundled in: Tactus Collection Part 1 – Aphasia

Stark, B. C., & Warburton, E. A. (2016). Improved language in chronic aphasia after self-delivered iPad speech therapy. Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, 1-14.

Knollman-Porter, K., Dietz, A., & Lundeen, K. (2011). Severe Chronic Aphasia: An Intensive Treatment Protocol for Auditory Comprehension.
http://aphasiology.pitt.edu/archive/00002276/

Marshall, J. C., Pound, C., White-Thompson, M., Pring, T. (1990). The use of picture matching tasks to assist in word retrieval in aphasic patients. Aphasiology. 4 167–184

Boyle, M. (2010). Semantic feature analysis treatment for aphasic word retrieval impairments: What’s in a name? Topics in Stroke Rehabilitation, 17(6), 411–422.

Leonard, C., Rochon, E., & Laird, L. (2008). Treating naming impairments in aphasia: Findings from a phonological components analysis treatment. Aphasiology, 22(9), 923–947.

Wambaugh, J. L., Mauszycki, S., & Wright, S. (2014). Semantic feature analysis: Application to confrontation naming of actions in aphasia. Aphasiology, 28(1), 1–24.

Wisenburn, B., & Mahoney, K. (2009). A meta-analysis of word-finding treatments for aphasia. Aphasiology, 23(11), 1338–1352.

Coltheart, M., Sartori, G., & Job, R. (Eds.). (2013). The Cognitive Neuropsychology of Language (Psychology Revivals). Psychology Press.

Capitani, E., Laiacona, M., Mahon, B., & Caramazza, A. (2003). What are the facts of semantic category-specific deficits? A critical review of the clinical evidence. Cognitive Neuropsychology, 20(3-6), 213-261.

Druks, J. (2002). Verbs and nouns—a review of the literature. Journal of Neurolinguistics, 15(3), 289-315.

Pedersen, P. M., Vinter, K., & Olsen, T. S. (2001). Improvement of oral naming by unsupervised computerised rehabilitation. Aphasiology, 15(2), 151-169.

Sept 19, 2017            Version 3.0

  • Fresh new look with more built-in support
  • Version 3.0 requires iOS 7 or newer

Nov 9, 2015 – April 1, 2017            Version 2.02-2.06

  • Minor fixes
  • Fix for recording issue on iOS 9 that some users were experiencing

Jun 29, 2015            Version 2.01

  • Minor updates

May 19, 2015            Version 2.0

  • Language Therapy 2.0 is now multi-lingual!
  • Full localization and translations for Spanish, French, German, & UK English
  • New setting in each app to turn auto-advance on or off
  • Added verbs to Describe in Naming Therapy
  • Hear each letter name pronounced in Writing Therapy

Nov 14, 2014            Version 1.05

  • Minor bug fixes

Feb 2, 2014           Version 1.04

  • New ability to backup and restore custom items
  • Mute-lock detection added

Sep 12, 2013           Version 1.03

  • Minor fixes

Feb 20, 2013           Version 1.02

  • Bug fix

Jan 25, 2013           Version 1.01

  • Add your own words and pictures with new customization added
  • Turn any target on/off

Jun 1, 2012           Language TherAppy Initial Release

Look No Further. Get Started Today.

Language Therapy is available for your iOS and Android devices.

It can also be purchased as part of the following iOS bundles:

appstore@2x

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Need Something Easier?

Apraxia Therapy

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Practice speaking with VAST video modeling in this multi-modal speech therapy app.

  • For people with apraxia, aphasia, or autism
  • Video support helps to overcome motor planning problems for fluent speech

Need Something Harder?

Conversation Therapy

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Improve language, pragmatics, speech & thinking with stimulating conversation.

  • For people who have difficulty expressing ideas clearly
  • Versatile app can be used to target nearly any goal in guided practice
  • Languages:

Want Something New?

Advanced Naming Therapy

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Take your word-finding therapy to the next level.

  • For people with aphasia or cognitive-communication problems
  • 4 unique activities for higher-level expressive language