Communication Sciences & Disorders

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Faculty & Staff

At Elmhurst College, students in communication sciences and disorders learn face to face with talented faculty who are, first and foremost, dedicated teachers. They’re also top researchers and practitioners who make a difference in their fields.

Full-Time Faculty
Cheri S. Carrico, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, Undergraduate Program Director
Ruiying Ding, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Laura Froeschke, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Brenda Gorman, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, Graduate Program Director
Jennifer Kremkow, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Gerard (Trace) Poll, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, Department Chair

Emeritus Faculty
Marjorie M. Goodban, Ph.D., CCC-SLP

Clinical Faculty
Susie Dulay, M.S., CCC-SLP
Lauren Ferguson, M.S., CCC-SLP
Vicki Jay, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, Clinic Director
Janis Petru, M.S., CCC-SLP

Adjunct Faculty and Clinical Educators
Kathryn Basco, M.A., CCC-SLP
Darlene Cozzi, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Kathy Evangelista, M.S., CCC-SLP
Girija Gullapalli, M.S., CCC-SLP
Javanese Ling, SLPD, CCC-SLP
Carol McGuinn, B.A., T.C.I.C.
Mindy Minaeri, B.S.
Diane Morean, Ph.D., CSSC
Michelle Nye, M.Ed., NIC, EIPA
Lacey Peters, M.A., CCC-SLP
Karyn Voels Malesevic, Au.D., CCC-A
Suzanne Williams, Ph.D., CCC-SLP

Staff
Alyssa Sobotka, Administrative Assistant, Speech-Language-Hearing Clinic and Master of Occupational Therapy
Mona Sykora, Administrative Assistant, Department of Communication Sciences & Disorders

Full-Time Faculty

Cheri S. Carrico, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Professor and Undergraduate Program Director, Clinical Supervisor, and NSSLHA Advisor
B.S., Northern Michigan University; M.A., Western Michigan University; Ph.D., Northwestern University; Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology
Dr. Carrico is a full-time professor, co-advisor to the Elmhurst College chapter of the National Student Speech-Language-Hearing Association, and mentor for speech-language pathology students involved in service learning. She joined the Elmhurst College faculty during the fall of 1996 and directed the Speech-Language-Hearing Clinic from 1997 to 2012. Prior to coming to Elmhurst College, she worked as an assistant professor at Bowling Green State University and as a speech-language pathologist in hospital, home care and mental health settings, as well as in private practice.

She teaches courses in language development across the life span, clinical methods and diagnostic procedures in speech-language pathology, and children at risk from birth to five. Dr. Carrico also has supervised and instructed speech-language pathology students who participate in educational experiences in Jamaica, as well as students conducting evaluations and  treatment in the Speech-Language-Hearing Clinic. Her research interests have focused on children at risk for speech, language and feeding difficulties, particularly those with Cornelia de Lange Syndrome and those prenatally exposed to cocaine, as well as the effects of airplane noise as it relates to children’s performance on school-related tasks.

She has presented numerous papers at international, national and state conferences, including annual conventions of ASHA, the Illinois and Ohio Speech-Language-Hearing National Associations, Perinatal Obstetrics and Gynecology, the national and international Cornelia de Lange Syndrome associations, and the National Council on Undergraduate Research. In 1999 she received the NSSLHA Advisor Honors and became a member of the Clinical Advisory Board of the Cornelia de Lange Syndrome Association. In 2003, she became a member of the Scientific Advisory Council of the International Cornelia de Lange Syndrome Association. She received the President's Award for Excellence in Teaching in 2001. She also has received several clinical and research grants.

Dr. Carrico has publications in the American Journal of Medical Genetics, American Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology, Proceedings of the Greenwood Genetics Center, National Council on Undergraduate Research, and Interdisciplinary Health Care Teams.

Ruiying Ding, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Professor and Assistant Dean for Graduate and Special Programs
B.S., M.A. and Ph.D., Northwestern University; Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology
Dr. Ding joined the Elmhurst College faculty during the fall of 2012. Prior to coming to Elmhurst College, she worked as an associate professor at University of Wisconsin-Whitewater and as a speech-language pathologist in hospital, rehabilitation center, outpatient clinic, and long term care facilities. She teaches graduate courses in dysphagia and neurology. She also leads an international travel course to China that explores the intercultural differences in rehabilitation medicine. Her current research interests include exploring the anatomical and physiological mechanisms of swallowing disorder, neurological basis of communication and swallowing disorders, and evaluation and treatment of swallowing disorders due to various medical diagnoses. She has published 8 book chapters and 18 research articles in nationally and internationally renowned journals. She has presented extensively in conferences nationally and internationally and was a key note speaker in an international maxillofacial reconstruction surgery and rehabilitation conference in 2015. She was appointed adjunct professor in two top ranked rehabilitation programs in China and is currently an adjunct professor in a top ranked medical school in Shanghai China.

Laura L.O. Froeschke, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Assistant Professor, Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders, Elmhurst College, Elmhurst, IL

B.A., Michigan State University; M.A. & Ph.D., Western Michigan State University; Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology

Dr. Froeschke joined the Elmhurst College faculty in the fall of 2015.  Her clinical practice experience spans over 20 years with specialization in neurogenic communication disorders and voice/swallowing disorders. She teaches graduate courses in fluency, voice, adult neurogenic language disorders, and intercultural service delivery, as well as undergraduate coursework in anatomy and physiology. Prior to joining the faculty at Elmhurst College, Dr. Froeschke served as a visiting faculty member at Northwestern University, teaching graduate courses in fluency, swallowing and counseling, as well as supporting graduate voice lab instruction. Dr. Froeschke completed her Ph.D. in Interdisciplinary Health Sciences from Western Michigan University, during which time she served as editorial coordinator and reviewer for Topics in Language Disorders. Dr. Froeschke was awarded the Pre-doctoral Fellowship research grant by the American Heart Association for her research in Latino stroke symptom recognition. She has published research in Stroke and presented at conferences of the American Heart Association and the American Speech Language Hearing Association. Dr. Froeschke’s early research focused on linguistic variables within stroke symptom recognition and response. Currently, her research is focused on exploring cognitive-linguistic variables in clinical manifestations of adductor spasmodic dysphonia. Dr. Froeschke has presented research and workshops for the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, The American Heart Association, and the National Spasmodic Dysphonia Association, as well as locally-held workshops on care of the professional voice and interdisciplinary rehabilitation approaches.  In addition to her teaching and research responsibilities, Dr. Froeschke maintains a clinical practice in voice and neurogenic disorders. Her research, clinical, and educational activities continue to place a strong emphasis on interdisciplinary scholarly processes and patient-centered care.

Brenda K. Gorman, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Professor and Graduate Program Director
B.A., University of Wisconsin-Madison in Latin American Studies; M.A. and Ph.D., The University of Texas at Austin in Communication Sciences and Disorders, Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology

Dr. Gorman completed her master’s and doctoral degrees with a multicultural/bilingual specialization in communication sciences and disorders. Prior to entering academia, she worked as a bilingual (Spanish-English) speech-language pathologist serving diverse caseloads for public school districts, early intervention agencies and private clinics, and she co-founded Bilinguistics Speech and Language Services in Austin, TX.  She has an extensive background in working with dual-language learners and providing professional development to professionals who serve diverse populations.

Dr. Gorman has conducted research, published and presented on topics related to language and literacy development and disorders and speech-language assessment and intervention in bilingual populations. She has published in several journals, including the American Journal of Speech-Language PathologyEarly Childhood Research Quarterly; Clinical Linguistics & PhoneticsInternational Journal of BilingualismLanguage, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools; and Reading & Writing Quarterly. She has taught courses in numerous topic areas including child language and literacy disorders, speech sound disorders, fluency, adult language disorders, assessment and intervention in bilingual populations, and augmentative and alternative communication. In addition, Dr. Gorman has also completed training in the Classroom Assessment Scoring System, Compton PESL Accent Modification, Early Language and Literacy Classroom Observation, Hanen It Takes Two To Talk, Hanen Learning Language and Loving It, and the Lidcombe Stuttering Program.

She has co-directed the Reading Acquisition for Spanish Speakers Program (RASPA) and an Early Reading First (ERF) project funded by the U.S. Department of Education. Dr. Gorman is investigating language and literacy assessment and intervention in bilinguals.

Jennifer M.D. Kremkow, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Assistant Professor
B.A., Michigan State University; M.S., The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University; Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology

Dr. Kremkow is an assistant professor in the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders at Elmhurst College. She completed her masters and doctoral degrees at The Pennsylvania State University with an emphasis in autism, augmentative and alternative communication, child language disorders, and stakeholder training and perspectives. Clinically, Dr. Kremkow has worked as a speech-language pathologist in elementary schools, outpatient clinics, and early intervention settings.

Dr. Kremkow teaches courses in augmentative and alternative communication, autism, language disorders in children, and speech sound disorders. Her research focuses on the experiences of military families with children with autism and the use of technology to improve communication outcomes and quality of life for military families and their children with autism. She is also interested in translating technological supports to National Guard/Reserves, veteran, and civilian families with children with autism and other special needs.

Dr. Kremkow has received awards from The Pennsylvania State University to support her research, including a graduate fellowship. She has published her research in the Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders and the American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology. Dr. Kremkow has also presented at meetings of the International Society for Autism Researchers, the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and the Pennsylvania Speech-Language-Hearing Association.

Gerard (Trace) Poll, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Assistant Professor and Department Chair
B.A., The University of Chicago; M.B.A., The University of Chicago; M.S, The Pennsylvania State University; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University; Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology

Prior to joining the faculty at Elmhurst College in 2012, Dr. Poll was a pre-doctoral fellow at The Pennsylvania State University and worked as a speech-language pathologist in medical rehabilitation and school settings, with primarily pediatric populations. Prior to entering the field of communication sciences and disorders, he held a range of management positions at financial services and consulting firms.

He teaches courses in language disorders, research methods and speech science. Dr. Poll’s research is focused on developmental language and literacy disorders with a focus on adolescents and young adults. His studies have explored effective assessment of language impairment, cognitive and linguistic factors associated with language impairment, and functional effects of language impairment. He has also studied late talking and the relations of early language abilities to language impairment in grade school.

Dr. Poll’s research has been supported by the National Institutes of Health. He has presented his research at meetings of the International Association for the Study of Child Language (IASCL), the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association and the Symposium on Research in Child Language Disorders. He has published studies, with collaborators, in the Journal of Speech, Language and Hearing Research; Language, Speech, and Hearing Services in Schools; the International Journal of Language and Other Communication Disorders; Learning and Individual Differences; and the Journal of Communication Disorders.

Emeritus Faculty

Marjorie M. Goodban, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Professor Emerita
B.A., Kansas State University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign; Sabbatical, Northwestern University; Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology
Dr. Goodban teaches courses in intercultural communication, fluency disorders and speech science. Her current primary research interest is communication development in children with Cornelia de Lange Syndrome (CdLS), and she has presented numerous papers and seminars in Europe, Australia and the United States on this topic. Her video tapes demonstrating therapy procedures with children with this syndrome are requested by individuals and groups from numerous countries. She serves as the speech-language advisor to the CdLS Foundation.

Dr. Goodban has presented numerous papers at various conferences and has published in the American Journal of Medical Genetics, the Journal of Speech and Hearing Research, the Journal of Speech and Hearing Disorders, and Language Speech and Hearing in Schools. The Arlt-Goodban norms for articulation, co-developed by Dr. Goodban, are used exclusively in some states.

From 1990 to 1996, Dr. Goodban was one of the nominees for Woman of the Year in DuPage County. She is an alumna of Elmhurst College. Prior to working at Elmhurst College, she was a research associate at the University of Illinois and the director of a VA Hospital Speech Clinic.

Clinical Faculty

Susie Dulay, M.S., CCC-SLP
Clinical Assistant Professor and Off-Campus Graduate Program Clinical Coordinator
M.S., Marquette University

Mrs. Dulay is responsible for coordinating the external clinical practicums for the graduate program as well as teaching some of the graduate level practicum courses. She has extensive experience working in the medical setting with adults, primarily in inpatient rehabilitation and acute care. She has worked at several Chicagoland hospitals throughout her career and has also served as a supervisor. Her areas of interest include brain injury, multicultural/multilingual awareness and management.

Lauren Ferguson, M.S., CCC-SLP
Clinical Assistant Professor
B.A., Elmhurst College; M.A., Saint Xavier University
Mrs. Ferguson has experience working with students ages 3-18 in public schools, as well as experience working with adults in skilled nursing facilities. Mrs. Ferguson has worked as both an on- and off-campus clinical supervisor for undergraduate and graduate level students and has taught Introduction to Speech-Language Pathology for a speech-language pathology assistant certification program. Mrs. Ferguson is a member of the American Speech-Language Hearing Association Administration and Supervision Special Interest Group and has obtained the Award for Continuing Education from the American Speech-Language Hearing Association.

Vicki Jay, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Clinical Associate Professor, and Director, Elmhurst College Speech-Language-Hearing Clinic
B.A., Elmhurst College; M.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign
Dr. Jay has been an instructor and clinical educator in the department since 1990. She assumed the role of clinic director in 2012 after serving as associate clinic director for five years. 

Dr. Jay has worked in a variety of settings, primarily as a pediatric speech-language pathologist. She has taught previously at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, Oakton Community College and College of Lake County. She teaches graduate and undergraduate practicum courses and the graduate counseling class. In addition, she supervises undergraduate and graduate student clinicians treating clients in the on-campus clinic. She was nominated for the President’s Award for Excellence in Teaching in 2009. Dr. Jay has presented at several ASHA and ISHA conventions. Dr. Jay is the faculty sponsor for the graduate student College Bowl team that participates in a yearly competition at the ISHA Convention. She has served on the ISHA Executive Board. Areas of interest include language delays in children 0–5 years and counseling. Dr. Jay is actively involved with Gigi’s Playhouse in Hoffman Estates. She supervises students working with infants and toddlers in a group setting and consults with the Amina Grace Speech and Language Program. 

Janis Petru, M.S., CCC-SLP
Clinical Assistant Professor
B.A., Saint Xavier University; M.A., Bradley University
Prior to employment at Elmhurst College, Mrs. Petru was employed by various special education cooperatives in Illinois working with students aged 3-21 for more than 30 years. During that time she served as a direct provider, high school department chair, presenter, team-teacher and professional resource for local school districts and cooperatives in the field of speech pathology. She initiated, developed and expanded the team-taught Social Thinking® class for high school elective credit. Mrs. Petru has co-presented at ASHA, ISHA, SHLA and lASSW conferences on the topic of Social Thinking® in the Schools. She has obtained the ACE award from the American Speech- Language-Hearing Association for continuing education.

Adjunct Faculty and Clinical Educators

Kathryn Basco, M.A., CCC-SLP
Instructor and Clinical Educator
B.A., University of Wisconsin–Madison; M.A., Northern Illinois University, Certificate of Clinical Competence, Speech-Language Pathology
Mrs. Basco has 26-plus years of experience as a speech language pathologist. At Elmhurst, where she has served as a clinical educator since 2005, she has taught courses on language development, phonological and articulation disorders, clinical practicum, counseling and professional issues, aural rehabilitation, fluency and traumatic brain injury. She is a credentialed early intervention (EI) specialist and evaluator for the Illinois Early Intervention program providing services and support to families and children ages birth to 3 with diagnoses including receptive/expressive language delay, developmental delay, autism spectrum disorder, Down syndrome, sensory-based and oral motor feeding disorders, cerebral palsy, hearing impairment and developmental apraxia. 

Mrs. Basco has worked with children and adults in both hospital and outpatient clinic settings. She is a mentor for speech language pathologists new to EI in play-based assessment and treatment practices following the Principles of Early Intervention. Mrs. Basco served on the EI Committee for the Division of Professional Services (2002-2004) for the Illinois Speech Language Hearing Association (ISHA) and has presented in out-of-state conferences on topics such as Facilitating Language Development in the Context of Everyday Routine, Interactions & Play:  Empowering Families through Coaching in the Natural Environment and Fostering Speech and Language Competencies in the Classroom for Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder. She is also co-instructor for California State University-East Bay’s Department of Education Psychology, where she teaches a hybrid course, Assessment & Intervention Planning for Young Children with Special Needs. Mrs. Basco is currently a doctoral student at Fielding Graduate University, studying infant and early childhood development with an emphasis in mental health and developmental disorders. Her areas of interest include autism spectrum disorders, childhood apraxia of speech, feeding disorders, fluency and pediatric traumatic brain injury.

Darlene Cozzi, Ph.D, CCC-SLP
Instructor
Ph.D., The University of Illinois at Chicago
Dr. Cozzi is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department, teaching Introduction to CSD Ed Settings. Dr. Cozzi has also taught undergraduate courses in Voice and Diction, Clinical Methods, Aural Rehabilitation, and Language Disorders at St. Xavier College. She provided clinical supervision and evaluation of undergraduate students engaged in Clinical Practicum within the Ludden Speech and Language Clinic and off-site at public school placements. Earlier, she worked as an SLP for the DuPage West Cook Regional Special Education Association. Some of her volunteer work includes teaching math and social studies to 4th and 5th graders, screening elementary school students, and providing speech/language therapy to children in need of SLP services in West Virginia. Dr. Cozzi has given numerous presentations and is a member of ASHA, ISHA, and the DuPage County Speech-Language and Hearing Association. Her interests include Emergent Literacy and Phonology.

Kathy Evangelista, M.A., CCC-SLP
Instructor
B.S., M.S., Illinois State University

Mrs. Evangelista is the instructor for Survey of Communication Sciences and Disorders: Education Setting, Professional Writing in Communication Sciences and Disorders, and Applied Linguistics. In addition, Mrs. Evangelista has more than 16 years of experience working with children and adults on the spectrum of autism. She is currently a consultant at the Little Friends Center for Autism and was previously the director of speech and language services for the Little Friends Center for Autism. Areas of special interest include autism spectrum disorders, childhood language disorders, feeding disorders and pragmatic language disorders.

Girija Gullapalli, M.S., CCC-SLP
Instructor
B.A. Knox College; M.S. The Pennsylvania State University

Ms. Gullapalli is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department, teaching Speech Science. Ms. Gullapalli also has experience in evaluation, diagnosis, and treatment of children with speech, language, and swallowing disorders in the junior high, high school, and transition setting. She has also worked in a skilled nursing facility setting.

Javanese Ling, SLP.D, CCC-SLP
Instructor
SLP.D., Nova Southeastern University
Dr. Ling is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department, teaching Neurological Basis of Communication. Dr. Ling has extensive experience providing services to adults in medical settings. She currently practices as a speech-language pathologist in hospital inpatient acute rehabilitation and acute care settings. Other experiences spans to developing Multidisciplinary Team Trainings in healthcare and Speech-Language Pathology Clinical Supervision. Her special interests include dysphagia, neurogenic communication disorders, stroke rehabilitation and regulatory compliance in healthcare settings.  

Karyn Voels Malesevic, Au.D., CCC-A
Instructor
M.S., Audiology - University of Wisconsin, Madison, Au.D., Audiology - Arizona School of Health Sciences
Dr. Malesevic is the instructor for two courses: Introduction to Audiology: Principles & Methods and Aural Rehabilitation. She is also the manager of Audiology and Social Services at Easter Seals DuPage and the Fox Valley in Villa Park.

Carol McGuinn, B.A., TC IC, IL License Master Level
Instructor
B.A., Governor's State University
Mrs. McGuinn is the instructor for sign-language courses at Elmhurst College.

Mindy Minaeri, B.S.
Instructor
B.S. Troy University, Troy, AL
Ms Minaeri is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department, teaching the courses on American Sign Language and Deaf Culture. Ms. Minaeri has more than eight years of sign language interpreting experience in public schools and community colleges. She teaches sign language classes for the SWCCCASE program's Professional Development Division, as well as sign language classes for parents and families of deaf and hard-of-hearing students. Her presentations include “A Walk in a DHH Student’s Shoes” and “Yoga in the Classroom” where she co-presented a breakout session to teachers and other staff who work with DHH students in K-12 settings.

She holds an Intermediate IDHHC Interpreter License, is an approved Sign Language Interpreter by ISBE, and is a member of the Illinois Registry of Interpreters for the Deaf.

Diane Morean, Ph.D., CSSC
Instructor
Ph.D., Northwestern University
Dr. Morean is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department, teaching Neurology. Dr. Morean received Cognitive Neuroscience certification while earning her PhD in Communication Sciences and Disorders at Northwestern University and also holds a Master's degree in Clinical Investigation. She was named top university scholar at Florida Atlantic University, among many other academic awards. Dr. Morean has taught Research Methods at Rush University and has facilitated classes on Learning Disabilities, Neuromotor Speech Disorders, Fluency, Aphasia, Hearing Impairment, Phonetics, and Special Education.  Currently, Dr. Morean is completing grant-funded research on the word retrieval and cognitive deficits associated with chemotherapy for breast cancer, a topic about which she has authored several publications.   

Michelle Nye, M.Ed., NIC, EIPA
Instructor
M.Ed., NIC, EIPA, Lewis and Clark College, Portland, OR
Ms. Nye is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department, teaching American Sign Language and Deaf Culture. Ms. Nye is National Interpreter Certified and has experience working in the field of education as an educator of the deaf, an educational sign language interpreter at the high school level, and as an instructor for Interpreting at the community college level.

Lacey Peters, M.A., CCC-SLP
Instructor
M.A., Speech-Language Pathology, University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, IL
Ms. Peters is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department teaching Phonetics. She also has experience working in school districts conducting screenings and evaluations, creating and maintaining individual Education Plans, and planning and implementing group therapy for preschool through junior high. She’s also worked as a registry therapist in acute care hospitals and as a Site Supervisor for Graduate Clinicians. Ms. Peters is also a licensed Early Intervention Specialists and holds a Deaf and Hard of Hearing Listening and Spoken Language professional Graduate Certificate from Illinois State University.

Suzanne Williams, Ph.D, CCC-SLP
Instructor
Ph.D., The University of Illinois at Chicago
Dr. Williams is an adjunct instructor in the Communication Sciences and Disorders Department, teaching Normal Speech and Language Development in Young Children. Dr. Williams also holds a position as a Speech-Language Pathologist in the western suburbs of Chicago, providing evaluations and therapy for children ranging from 3 – 14 years of age. Her previous recent experience includes working as an SLP for the Chicago Public Schools, providing therapy services for children 3 - 10 years of age. She has been a guest lecturer: Pro Seminar in Special Education Language Development, Diversity, and Disabilities for the Department of Special Ed at the University of Illinois at Chicago. Her teaching interests include Language Development, Language Disorders, Language and Literary Research Methods, Neuroanatomy, and Speech-Language Services in the schools. Dr. Williams has given several presentations and is a member of ASHA, ISHA, National Black Speech Language Hearing Association, and Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. 

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