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Communication Science & Disorders: Social Media

Resources for students and faculty related to audiology, speech disorders, and diseases of the ear, nose, and sinuses

Google RSS CSD

The CSD Google RSS Feed contains regularly-updating sources of information.  You can add this feed bundle to your own feed reader.  For more information on RSS feeds, visit the Building RSS Feeds page.

Communication Science and Disorders on Facebook

Using Social Media to find CSD Resources

Most of us use social media every day.  We keep up with friends, entertain ourselves, follow celebrities, or look to stay caught up on what's happening in the world.  It's important to realize that Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube aren't just ways to connect with friends.  We can use social media networks to find information for our courses as well. 

On this page, you'll find ideas for incorporating a variety of social media platforms into your information seeking and research processes.  In particular, you'll find ready-made content streams that you can plug into the following platforms:

  • Google RSS Reader
  • Twitter
  • YouTube
  • del.icio.us

You'll also discover ways to discover how to have information come to you from the best sources online including:

  • Web-only publications
  • Peer-reviewed journals
  • Blogs
  • Podcasts
  • Video channels

You might find that much of the information is duplicated across platforms, and that's okay.  You don't need to follow the same organization on Twitter, Facebook, Google RSS and YouTube (although you are welcome to do so).  Instead, use the network that already fits within your online interactions.

If you have questions about any of the content, or about social media in general, please don't hesitate to contact a librarian at Carmichael.  You also might want to explore our other subject guides on interactions with social media.

Communication Science and Disorders Video Channels

Don't overlook online video hosts like YouTube and Vimeo when you explore a topic.  Subscribing to YouTube channels or plugging into regularly-updated streams of video information can be a valuable way to participate in discussions about religion and culture.  Some professors may even encourage you to incorporate these sources into writing assignments and class presentations.  

Source
YouTube
ASHAWeb Channel -  (RSS)
stutteringtherapist Channel -  (RSS)
Stuttering Association Channel - (RSS)

Although YouTube is by far the most-often used web video host, there are several other valuable sources of free video information about religion and culture online. 

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