From the Editor The American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology is unique among ASHA journals because of the variety of formats it offers for publishing scholarly work. One of those formats,World View, was developed to provide a forum for authors from different countries to write about pertinent aspects of the profession of speech-language ... Editorial
Editorial  |   May 01, 2002
From the Editor
 
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Editorial
Editorial   |   May 01, 2002
From the Editor
American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, May 2002, Vol. 11, 98. doi:10.1044/1058-0360(2002/010)
 
American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology, May 2002, Vol. 11, 98. doi:10.1044/1058-0360(2002/010)
The American Journal of Speech-Language Pathology is unique among ASHA journals because of the variety of formats it offers for publishing scholarly work. One of those formats,World View, was developed to provide a forum for authors from different countries to write about pertinent aspects of the profession of speech-language pathology in their countries. During the past year, a remarkable young woman from Poland, as well as the open arms of a number of speech-language pathologists in this country, gave me reason to re-examine our profession from a more global perspective.
Magdalena Bugielska is a speech-language pathologist from Wroclaw, Poland. Magdalena completed her master's degree in educational pedagogy as well as a two-year postgraduate program in Speech Therapy at Wroclaw University. In Poland unlike the United States, a master's degree is required before students can enter the postgraduate program in general speech-language pathology studies. Furthermore, specialization requires an additional year of study, which Magdalena completed in aphasiology at the Postgraduate Neurological Communication Treatment Program at Wroclaw University.
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