Multisensory (Auditory/Visual) Processing
Multisensory processing refers to the ways in which the brain and nervous system as a whole combines information from different sensory modalities—sight, sound, touch, smell, self-motion, taste—into a meaningful, coherent perceptual experience. Different sensory modalities, e.g., vision and hearing, interact with one another and can alter the other’s processing. Research in multisensory processing explores typical and atypical processes, including processes in individuals with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
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People related to the topic: Multisensory (Auditory/Visual) Processing
Carissa Cascio, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences
Anne Marie Tharpe, Ph.D.
Professor of Hearing and Speech Sciences and Chair of the Department; Professor of Otolaryngology; Associate Director, Vanderbilt Bill Wilkerson Center
Mark Wallace, Ph.D.
Louise B. McGavock Endowed Chair; Professor of Hearing & Speech Sciences, Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, and Psychology; Director, IDDRC Behavioral Phenotyping Core (Core D)
Tiffany Woynaroski, Ph.D., CCC-SLP
Assistant Professor of Hearing & Speech Sciences
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