At Lingraphica, we are deeply committed to partnering with individuals on their communication journey. To honor that commitment, we’ve created a new Customer Service department and training program, dedicated to answering questions about aphasia, our products, and available resources, as well as personalized device training. Read on for the details and what this means for you.
For the employees at Lingraphica, what we do is more than "just a job," and we do it for more than the paycheck. Check out our Lingraphica Culture video to find out a bit more about the people behind everything that goes into providing clients with great customer service and high-quality products.
If you know someone with aphasia, you likely know that communication can be difficult for him or her. So Lingraphica has compiled a list of seven quick tips for communication partners to make conversations easier for both parties.
June is National Aphasia Awareness Month. Join us as we raise awareness of this little-known condition that affects 34% of stroke survivors.
Robin Hintz is a 12-year speech-language pathologist in Minneapolis, MN, who works with adult clients who have language and swallowing disorders due to acquired brain injury. She tried Lingraphica's family of apps several years ago with her clients, and she's been a big fan ever since.
Connecting people with aphasia to others and to tools that can help them can be tough. At Lingraphica, we want to make these burdens a bit lighter for caregivers, support group leaders, and those with aphasia. Check out our brand new webpage—Tools for Aphasia Support Groups—for some great resources to get you connected!
One of the best parts of working for a company whose mission is to improve the quality of life for people is not only seeing that happen, but telling those stories so that others may have hope. At Lingraphica, we have the privilege of hearing some incredible stories of people who have regained their voice after stroke, disease, or injury. Here are four from 2017.
On December 6, 2013, Arthur “Butch” Goodwin had a stroke at age 39. With the help of a device from Lingraphica, a loving family, and a determined speech-language pathologist, he's learning to communicate again and meeting his goals.