Communicating with deaf people who lipread
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Communicating with deaf people who lipread

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Published by RNID in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

StatementRoyal National Institute for Deaf People.
SeriesRNID factsheet, Factsheet
ContributionsRoyal National Institute for Deaf People.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18421580M

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Learning to lipread never ends. There are different formations to learn, different dialects, and every face is different, dealing in its own way with words. However, the more you learn, the more your confidence will grow, enhancing and strengthening your communication ability. Remember to ask people to look at you and speak clearly. Interaction with Deaf People: A to Z Keep in mind that no two deaf or Deaf people are alike; these are all general points to remember, and may or may not apply to every person you meet. A – Ask a Deaf person how they wish to communicate. Not all Deaf people communicate in the same way. Communicating with. someone who is deaf, has hearing loss, sight loss or is deafblind doesn’t Ask if they need to lipread or use the loop system. • Speak clearly; don’t way to reach deaf people. • Easy read documents can also be useful (page 13). onhearingloss. For those who are deaf or hard of hearing, communicating while the other person is wearing a face mask, can prove to be extremely difficult. People who rely on lip-reading while talking lose the opportunity to do so unless the mask allows seeing the lips of the person doing the talking.

For more information about communicating with deaf children, please look at our dedicated communication section. Communicating by telephone. Some deaf people can use the telephone, but this is not to case for everyone. Even if you can talk face-to face, the phone takes away the ability to lipread. When you don’t know how to connect with a deaf or hard of hearing person, you can complicate the process—or worse, shut them out entirely. If you need to communicate with a deaf person, here. Lipreading is, in the deaf community, sometimes referred to as an “oralist” technique. Oralism refers to the emphasis on trying to interpret speech rather than on creating an alternate form of. When first meeting a deaf person, do not make assumptions about the individual’s communication. Rather, inquire directly about the individual’s communication needs. Bridging deaf/hearing communication is a daily occurrence for deaf people; as such, they are always your best counsel.

  Nonverbal communication is very important to deaf/hoh people, who get many information cues this way. Use facial expression, and gestures. You may have to touch a deaf person on the shoulder, arm, or leg to get their attention if they are close enough to you. Otherwise, you may have to stomp your foot on the floor or flash a light. Deaf people will usually either speak and lipread, use pen and paper, use gesture and visual aids, use sign language or a combination of any or all of these modes when communicating with hearing people. When communicating with a deaf person, it is important to allow them to choose the mode(s) of communication used and respect their choice.   "Their [the deaf community's] body has accepted using other senses as they have been deaf from birth or a very young age so are unable to recall sound and they use lip reading to communicate but. Deaf people are often better lip-readers than people with normal hearing. Some deaf people practice as professional lipreaders, for instance in forensic lipreading. In deaf people who have a cochlear implant, pre-implant lip-reading skill can predict post-implant (auditory or audiovisual) speech processing.