Dawn Broderick received her bachelors degree from SUNY-Geneseo and her masters degree from Syracuse University. She is licensed by New York State and has her Certificate of Clinical Competence from the American Speech-Language Hearing Association. She also has her Permanent Certification as a Teacher of the Speech and Hearing Impaired. She has worked in Oneida county, Madison county and Onondaga county. She is the recepient of 6 ASHA ACE awards (Award for Continuing Education). She participates in the ASHA special division-Administration & Supervision. She specializes in pediatrics, working with children birth through 21 years of age with a wide range of communication disorders (ranging from, but not limited to: oral motor/feeding issues, receptive & expressive language disorders, articulation/phonological disorders, auditory processing disorders, hearing impaired, autism, Down Syndrome, childhood voice disorders, etc). She has particular interests and specialty in the area of childhood apraxia of speech and augmentative communication. She has presented both nationally and locally on childhood apraxia of speech and has presented internationally on the parent's perspective on augmentative communication. She has also devoted three summers as a professional intern at Camp Chatterbox, a summer camp for kids who use augmentative communication. She has mentored student interns and has supervised therapists during their Clinical Fellowship Year. She is currently the Speech/Language Supervisor/Mentor at Children's Therapy Network and also the Director of Preschool Services.
Claire received her bachelor of science degree in Speech and Hearing Sciences from City University of New York at Brooklyn College and her master of science degree from Syracuse University in Communication Sciences and Disorders. She is licensed by New York State and has her Certificate of Clinical Competence from American Speech Language Hearing Association. She also has her permanent teaching certificate as a Teacher of the Speech and Hearing Handicapped by the New York State Department of Education. She has a range of diagnostic and therapeutic experience including ten years working in urban school settings with children age five through adolescence who exhibited a wide range of difficulties. They include: expressive and receptive language delays and disorders, fluency disorders, and articulation/phonological disorders. For many years now, she has focused on treatment of children from birth through age five with a wide range of disabilities including expressive/receptive language delays, phonological/articulation disorders and fluency disorders. She has experience with children who experience disability due to autism, cleft palate, premature birth, and motor impairment.