Craig W. Linebaugh

Craig Linebaugh headshot
Title:
Undergraduate Advisor, Professor of Speech and Hearing Science, Research Professor of Medicine
Office:
Room 221
Address:
Hall of Government
2115 G Street NW
Washington, District Of Columbia 20052
Phone:
202-994-0724
Email:
[email protected]

Areas of Expertise

  • Aphasia
  • Motor Speech Disorders

Craig Linebaugh joined the faculty of The George Washington University in 1976 and currently serves as Professor of Speech, Language and Hearing Science and Research Professor of Medicine.  From 1997 – 2013, he held a variety of positions in the Office of Academic Affairs, including directing GW’s Virginia Science and Technology Campus, and in 2018 was awarded the Oscar and Shoshana Trachtenberg Prize for service to GW. He earned his Ph.D. in Speech, Language and Hearing Science at Temple University and completed a Post-Doctoral Fellowship in Speech-Language Pathology at Mayo Clinic. Dr. Linebaugh has published over 50 referred papers in the field of neurologic speech and language disorders and several book chapters. He has served as president of the Academy of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences (1990), is a Fellow of the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association, and is a member of the Clinical Aphasiology Conference Steering Committee. His main areas of research include the rehabilitation of neurologic communication disorders, the impacts of stroke and neurodegenerative disease on individuals and their families, and active learning pedagogies.

Current Research

Aphasia Rehabilitation

Education

Post-doctoral Fellow, Speech-Language Pathology, Mayo Clinic, 1975-1976

Ph.D., Speech, Language and Hearing Science, Temple University, 1976

M.A., Speech-Language Pathology, Temple University, 1974

B.A., English Literature, Lebanon Valley College, 1970

Publications

Linebaugh, C.W., Shisler, R.J., & Lehner, L. (2005). Cueing hierarchies and word retrieval: A therapy program. Aphasiology, 19, 77-92.

Linebaugh, C.W., Kryzer, K.M., Oden, S.E. & Myers, P.S. (2006). Reappointment of communicative burden in aphasia: A study of narrative interactions. Aphasiology, 20, 84-96.

Professional Activities

  • Member: American Speech-Language Hearing Association
  • Clinical Aphasiology Conference:  Steering Committee
  • 2018 Conference Program Committee

Distinctions

Fellow of ASHA

Board Certified, Academic of Neurologic Communication Disorders and Sciences

Classes Taught

SPHR 2105: Anatomy and Physiology for Speech and Hearing I

SPHR 6222: Acquired Neuromotor Disorders of Speech Production

SPHR 6240: Neurologic Disorders 1