Home > Letter J > Joint attention

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1 Joint attention seems to be necessary for functional speech, and deficits in joint attention seem to distinguish infants with ASD.
2 This suggestion for further research implies that it may not be the baby signs themselves that facilitate language development but rather the underlying benefit being active, joint attention that is stimulated by baby sign.
3 This interaction has been claimed to increase joint attention between parent and child, but has yet to be studied enough in research literature.
4 By consciously demonstrating the sign to the infant, the caregiver and infant are sustaining joint attention which increases communication.
5 Gestures differ from physical non-verbal communication that does not communicate specific messages, such as purely expressive displays, proxemics, or displays of joint attention.
6 Impairments in the development of the anterior cingulate, together with impairments in the dorsal medial-frontal cortex, may constitute a neural substrate for socio-cognitive deficits in autism, such as social orienting and joint attention.
7 Joint attention (JA) was developed as a teaching strategy to help increase positive self-awareness in those with autism spectrum disorder.
8 The atypical facial processing style of people with ASD often manifests in constrained social ability, due to decreased eye contact, joint attention, interpretation of emotional expression, and communicative skills.
9 specifically in terms of poor eye contact and difficulties engaging in joint attention.
10 It is typically assumed that others have minds analogous to one's own, and this assumption is based on the reciprocal, social interaction, as observed in joint attention, the functional use of language, and the understanding of others' emotions and actions.
11 A possible illustration of theory of mind in infants is joint attention.
12 Joint attention refers to when two people look at and attend to the same thing;
13 parents often use the act of pointing to prompt infants to engage in joint attention.