Ms Charn Nang
- SPE1100 - Evidence Based Practice in Speech Pathology
- SPE2104 - Analysis of Sensorimotor Systems
- SPE3100 - Clinical Decision Support Systems: Standard tests
- SPE3105 - Management of Sensorimotor Disorders
Charn is a qualified speech pathologist who has a clinical interest in working with people who stutter of all ages. She has worked for the Department of Health in early intervention and as a Speech Pathology Consultant for The Speak Easy Association of WA, a self-help group for people who stutter. Through her work with The Speak Easy Association, Charn coordinated a number of community-based projects funded by government bodies in Western Australia. Projects included service provision to adolescents who stutter, organisational capacity building projects, as well as a community history project celebrating 30 years of the Association since establishment.
Charn has been a sessional academic at Curtin University of Technology, The University of Western Australia and University of Notre Dame, the latter of which she was a Problem-Based Learning facilitator for their postgraduate medicine program. She is currently a rater for SpeechBITE, an international database that provides open access to a catalogue of Best Interventions and Treatment Efficacy across the scope of Speech Pathology practice, and is a member of the committee of The Speak Easy Association of WA, and Speech Pathology Australia WA.
- 2004-current: Speech Pathology Australia
- 2002-current: The Speak Easy Association of Western Australia
- 2002-current: Australian Speak Easy Association
- 2005-current: International Fluency Association
- 2009-current: SpeechBITE
Research Areas and Interests
- Currently completing PhD in fluency disorders (stuttering), speech motor control development, and speech production processes.
- Bachelor of Science Honours, Curtin University of Technology .
Recent Publications (within the last five years)
- Hennessey, N., Nang, C., Beilby, J., (2008), Speeded verbal responding in adults who stutter: Are there deficits in linguistic encoding?. Journal Fluency Disorders, 33(3), 180-202.