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This course provides students with foundational knowledge in audiology and of the role of the audiologist in the diagnosis and management of hearing and balance disorders, as well as a thorough understanding of how to develop and implement aural rehabilitation plans for children and adults and their family members. Skills acquired include competence in hearing screening audiometry and the interpretation of basic audiometric data in paediatric and adult audiology.
Intended learning outcomes represent what you should know and/or be able to do as a result of active engagement in the learning process. Below is a table that represents the intended learning outcomes of this course, along with the associated learning method and assessment task.1. Apply theoretical models of healthcare to audiology. (Essay)2. Interpret audiological assessment outcomes. (Quiz)3. Apply evidence-based practice to rehabilitative audiology. (Report)4. Apply research concepts to audiology. (Report)5. Perform and interpret an adult hearing screening. (Hearing Screening Activity)I will learn this by engaging with course materials and asking questions when needed.The learning will be assessed by essays, quizzes, reports and hearing screening activity.
Students must attend one activity from each section.
Wātaka/Lecture TimetableRātū/Tuesday 9 – 11:50, online via Zoom
Ziva Shai Campbell
Course Pūkenga/Lecturers (Course Coordinator)Rebecca Kelly-Campbell, PhD, CCC/AAssociate Professor, Deputy Head of SchoolEmail: Rebecca.firstname.lastname@example.orgPhone: 03 369 4519
You have 3 assessments in this paper. Instructions and marking rubrics are provided on the course Ako/Learn site. In addition, you will participate in a hearing screening activity which is marked as complete/not complete. You must complete this activity to pass the course.Essay (30%): You will write an essay-style paper demonstrating your ability to apply the concepts from weeks 1 – 3 to audiology. This essay is due on 29 March at 10 pm.Quiz (30%): You will sit an online quiz covering the topics from weeks 4 – 7. The quiz will open on Tuesday, 4 May at 5 pm and will close on Wednesday, 5 May at 5 pm. You will have 2 hours to take the quiz.Report (40%): You will write a report demonstrating your ability to engage in evidence-based practice and apply the concepts from Term 2. The report is due during the examination period. Time and date to be determined after the examination schedule is published.Please note that course grades may be scaled. Please refer to the Guide for Students for further information. Students must complete Part I of the MSLP programme with a B Grade Point Average (5.0 GPA) to progress to Part II.
Pukapuka Ako/Textbooks & ReadingsThere is no required textbook for this course. Recorded lectures and required readings are posted on Ako/Learn.
PrerequisitesApproval of Head of School.
Domestic fee $1,158.00
International Postgraduate fees
* All fees are inclusive of NZ GST or any equivalent overseas tax, and do not include any programme level discount or additional course-related expenses.
This course will not be offered if fewer than 10 people apply to enrol.
Maximum enrolment is 32
For further information see
School of Psychology, Speech and Hearing on the
departments and faculties