Julie Anderson

Julie Anderson

Associate Professor, Speech, Language and Hearing Sciences

Director, Speech Disfluency Laboratory

Education

  • Ph.D., Speech and Hearing Sciences, Vanderbilt University, 2002
  • M.A., Communication Disorders, University of Minnesota, 1996
  • A.B., University of Minnesota, 1992

Research interests

  • Spoken language production, cognitive processes, and fluency development in young children who do and do not stutter
  • Assessment and diagnosis of developmental stuttering in preschool children

About Julie Anderson

Julie D. Anderson is an associate professor and director of the Speech Disfluency Laboratory in the Department of Speech, Hearing and Language Sciences at Indiana University. She received her undergraduate degree in sociology/psychology in 1992 and her master's degree in communication disorders in 1996 from the University of Minnesota. She obtained her doctorate in speech and hearing sciences in 2002 from Vanderbilt University. Her primary research interests include the study of spoken language production, executive function, attention, and fluency development in young children who do and do not stutter. She also teaches undergraduate- and graduate-level courses in fluency disorders.

Selected publications

Ntourou, K., Anderson, J. D., & Wagovich, S. A. (in press). Executive function and childhood stuttering: parent ratings and evidence from a behavioral task. Journal of Fluency Disorders.

Anderson, J. D., & Wagovich, S. A. (2017). Explicit and implicit verbal response inhibition in preschool-age children who stutter. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 60, 836-852.

Ntourou, K., Anderson, J. D., & Wagovich, S. A. (2015). Influence of linguistic and emotional load on inhibitory control. In R. Gabel (Ed.), Proceedings of the Eighth World Congress on Fluency Disorders: Embracing our differences: Sharing perspectives on stuttering and cluttering. Lisbon, Portugal: International Fluency Association.

Anderson, J.D. (2010). Response to Howell's (2010) commentary. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 53, 1260-1262.

Anderson, J.D., & Wagovich, S.A. (2010). Relationships among linguistic processing speed, phonological working memory, and attention in children who stutter. Journal of Fluency Disorders, 35, 216-234.

Coulter, C.E., Anderson, J.D., & Conture, E.G. (2009). Childhood stuttering and dissociations across linguistic domains: A replication and extension. Journal of Fluency Disorders, 34, 257-278.

Anderson, J.D. (2008). Age of acquisition and repetition priming effects on picture naming of children who do and do not stutter. Journal of Fluency Disorders, 33, 135-155.

Anderson, J.D., & Byrd, C.T. (2008). Phonotactic probability effects in children who stutter. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 51, 851-866.