Kay Chen

Assistant Professor
Phone: (603) 862-0746
Office: Communication Sciences and Disorders Dept, Hewitt Hall, Durham, NH 03824
Kay Chen

Kay Chen, Ph.D., CCC-SLP, is an Assistant Professor in the Department of Communication Sciences and Disorders. She received a Ph.D. in Rehabilitation Sciences and Technology from the University of Pittsburgh in 2016. From 2016 to 2017, Kay worked as a postdoctoral researcher at Language Technologies Institute, Carnegie Mellon University, where she studied AAC language data sciences and implementation. Before arriving at UNH, She worked as an assistant professor at the State University of New York at Fredonia.

Research Interests

  • Assistive Technology (Disabled)
  • Communicative Disorders, Speech
  • Language Processing, with a focus on language production and co-speech gesture
  • Prosthetic Device, Speech
  • Speech/Language Therapy

Courses Taught

  • 420: Survey Communication Disorders
  • 843: Augmentative & Alternative Cmm

Selected Publications

Huang, L., Chen, S. -H. K., Xu, S., Wang, Y., Jin, X., Wan, P., . . . Shan, C. (2021). Augmentative and alternative communication intervention for in-patient individuals with post-stroke aphasia: study protocol of a parallel-group, pragmatic randomized controlled trial. TRIALS, 22(1). doi:10.1186/s13063-021-05799-0

Hu, G., Chen, S. -H. K., & Mazur, N. (n.d.). Deep Neural Network-based Speaker-Aware Information Logging (SAIL) for Augmentative and Alternative Communication. Special Issue: Blockchain and Artificial Intelligence Applications, 1(2). doi:10.37965/jait.2021.0017

Chen, S. -H. K., & O'Leary, M. (2018). Eye Gaze 101: What Speech-Language Pathologists Should Know About Selecting Eye Gaze Augmentative and Alternative Communication Systems. Perspectives of the ASHA Special Interest Groups, 3(12), 24-32. doi:10.1044/persp3.sig12.24

Ridenour, T. A., Chen, S. -H. K., Liu, H. -Y., Bobashev, G. V., Hill, K., & Cooper, R. (2017). The clinical trials mosaic: Toward a range of clinical trials designs to optimize evidence-based treatment. Journal for Person-Oriented Research, 3(1), 28-48. doi:10.17505/jpor.2017.03