Children almost always wear their CI. What role is then left for sign language to fulfill?
Elsewhere on the internet
- American Sign Language University: sign language and its benefits for hearing children.
- Davidson K., Lillo-Martin D., Pichler D. C. (2014). Spoken English language development among native signing children with cochlear implants. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 19, 238–250.
- Hall, W. (2017). What you don't know can hurt you: The risk of language deprivation by impairing sign language development in deaf children. Maternal and Child Health Journal, 21(5), 961-965.
- Mellon N., Niparko J. K., Rathmann C., Mathur G., Humphries T., Napoli, Napoli D., Handley T., Scambler S., Lantoset, J.D. (2015). Should all deaf children learn sign language?Pediatrics, 136(1), 170-176.
- Humphries, T., Kushalnagar, P., Mathur, G., Napoli, D. J., Padden, C., Rathmann, C., & Smith, S. R. (2012). Language acquisition for deaf children: Reducing the harms of zero tolerance to the use of alternative approaches. Harm Reduction Journal, 9 (16)
- Mayberry, R. (2006). Learning Sign Language as a Second Language. PDF. In Keith Brown (ed.), Encyclopedia of Language and Linguistics. Elsevier. 743-746.
- Strong, M., & Prinz, P. M. (1997). A study of the relationship between ASL and English literacy. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 2, 37-46.
- Hall, M., Eigsti, I., Bortfeld, H., & Lillo-Martin, D. (2017). Auditory deprivation does not impair executive function, but language deprivation might: Evidence from a parent-report measure in deaf native signing children. Journal of Deaf Studies and Deaf Education, 22(1), 9-21.