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School of Education, Health and Human Behavior
School of Education, Health and Human Behavior
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Dr. Steffany M. Chleboun

Associate Professor

( e-mail)

Education: Ph.D., 2006
University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Specialization:
Adult Neurogenic Disorders

Phone:
618-650-3677

Office:
Founders Hall, Room 1336

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About Dr. Chleboun

Dr. Chleboun began her career at SIUE in 2006 as an Assistant Professor in the Department of Special Education and Communication Disorders. She has taught graduate and undergraduate courses in anatomy and physiology, neurology for the speech-language pathologist, acquired communication disorders, traumatic brain injury, and dysphagia. She also supervises graduate students in the SIUE Speech-Language and Hearing Clinic. Her current research interests include long-term interventions for individuals living with acquired brain injury and aphasia. She has worked in the hospital setting as a speech-language pathologist and has experience working with adults and children with a variety of acquired communication disorders. Dr. Chleboun is a frequent presenter at professional meetings at the state and national levels and is involved with various professional organizations.

Publication:

Chleboun, S. & Hux, K. (in press): Support network responses to acquired brain injury. The Qualitative Report.

Chleboun, S., Hux, K, & Snell, J. (2009): Changes in responsiveness when brain injury survivors with impaired consciousness hear different voices. Brain Injury, 23(2), 101-110.

Mac Donald, C., Lee, A., Naunheim, R., Vaishnavi, S., Epstein, A., Foster, E., Snyder, A., Chleboun, S., Shimony, J., Raichle, M., Brody, D.L. (conference proceedings): Evaluation of anatomical and functional connections following traumatic brain injury in humans by diffusion tensor imaging and resting-state functional connectivity. Journal of Neurotrama, 25, 875.

Evans, K, Hux, K., Chleboun, S., Goeken, T. & Deuel-Schram, C. (2009): Persistence of brain injury misconceptions among speech-language pathology graduate students. Contemporary Issues in Communication Sciences and Disorders, 36, 166-176.

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