Janet L. Hawley, MS, CCC-SLP

Janet Hawley
Clinical Assistant Professor
(520) 626-6073

Courses:

  • SLHS 479 Clinical Methods and Intervention (SLPA)
  • SLHS 480 Professional Issues and Ethical Considerations (SLPA)
  • SLHS 498 Senior Capstone: Advanced Clinical Writing and Observation
  • SLHS 499 Independent Study
  • SLHS 511 Tool School
  • SLHS 458/558/658 Clinical Studies: Speech-Language Pathology
  • SLHS 497/597 section 045 Accent Modification

Overview
Janet L. Hawley received her B.A. in Speech and Hearing Sciences from the University of California, Santa Barbara and her M.S. from the University of Arizona.  Her expertise lies in the clinical management of neurogenic communication disorders in children, adolescents and adults, including traumatic brain injury, aphasia, and progressive neurological diseases, as well as the assessment and treatment of voice disorders (e.g. the LSVT program) and fluency disorders and enjoys leading Social Thinking Skills groups for adolescents and adults with high level ASD. Of note, she holds specialty certification in the area of brain injury (CBIS) conferred by the American Brain Injury Association. She also specializes in accent reduction in foreign-born English speakers. For many years, Ms. Hawley worked as a speech-language pathologist in the hospital setting and has served as a manager of an interdisciplinary brain injury treatment program, and supervisor of a speech and hearing program.

Over the course of her career she provided services in an adolescent psychiatric facility and served as a consultant to the Arizona School for the Deaf and Blind to assist with program planning and behavior management of students with traumatic brain injury  She also served on the board of the Brain Injury Association of Arizona and lead TBI patient and family support groups for many years.  Supervising students in the clinic is Ms. Hawley’s greatest love. She is also busy with the Aphasia Program and with organizing off-campus practicum placements (adult agencies and medical settings) for graduate speech-language pathology students.

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