One of the major theories for the etiology of dyslexia is that it originates from a deficit in auditory temporal processing, mainly temporal order judgment (TOJ). Current studies at the Auditory Perception Lab are being conducted to understand the relationship between auditory temporal processing, dyslexia and other cognitive abilities.
- Lifshitz-Ben-Basat, A., Fostick L. (2019). Music-related abilities among readers with dyslexia. Annals of Dyslexia, 69(3), 318–334.
- Fostick, L., Revah, H1. (2018). Dyslexia as a multi-deficit disorder: Working memory and auditory temporal processing. Acta Psychologica, 183,19-28.
- Fostick, L., Babkoff, H., Zukerman, G. (2014). Effect of 24 h of sleep deprivation on auditory and linguistic perception: A comparison with dyslexic readers and aging adults. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 57, 1078-1088.
- Fostick, L., Eshcoli, R., Shtibelman, H., Nechemya, R., Levi, H. (2014). The efficacy of temporal processing training to improve phonological awareness among dyslexic students. Journal of Experimental Psychology: Human Perception and Performance, 40(5):1799-807.
- Fostick, L., Bar-El, S., Ram-Tsur, R. (2012). Auditory temporal processing as a specific deficit among dyslexic readers. Psychology Research, 2(2), 77-88.
- Fostick, L., Bar-El, S., Ram-Tsur, R. (2012). Auditory temporal processing and working memory: Two independent deficits for dyslexia. Psychology Research, 2(5), 308-318.
- Ben-Artzi, E., Fostick, L., Babkoff, H. (2005). Deficits in temporal-order judgments in dyslexia: Evidence from diotic stimuli differing spectrally and from dichotic stimuli differing only by perceived location. Neuropsychologia, 43(5), 714-23.