Ambrose students are members of a comprehensive health care and health educational team. Individual attention from knowledgeable instructors prepares students to collaborate with other health care professionals and school personnel after they graduate. Students learn from experienced faculty during observations and work closely with them during research projects. Students also receive direct supervision, which gives them the confidence and freedom they need to grow as practitioners.
Not only do faculty members bring a wide range of experience to the classroom, they stay in practice, working in private clinics and large institution settings like Genesis Medical Center. They also attend industry conferences with you and your fellow students.
Ambrose offers more direct clinical supervision. Often times more than 50 percent of clinical contact is supervised by faculty, double the 25 percent required by ASHA.
Becker's areas of interest include dysphagia, quality of life, aphasia, and geriatrics.
She has taught Diagnostics; Multicultural Assessment and Intervention; Multicultural Study Abroad in Ecuador; Language Development and Disorders; Articulation and Phonological Disorders.
Green's research interests include aphasia as well as neuromuscular feedback for voice and motor speech.
Greene is the clinical director for the Master of Speech-Language Pathology Program.
Her research and clinical interests include: literacy, fluency, aphasia, apraxia and graduate speech-language pathology program development.
Jeffrey Knox was employed in K-12 schools for 31 years, being both a SLP and the chair of the Speech Pathology program at Grant Wood AEA.
Krupke's areas of interest include early literacy, articulation and phonology, language-learning, voice, and accent reduction.
Joined the Master of Speech-Language Pathology faculty at St. Ambrose University in 2011 as an Assistant Professor.