Marie-Michelle Moneréau-Merry, MPhil, MS, CCC-SLP, TSSH

Assistant Professor

PhD Candidate, City University of New York (CUNY) - Graduate Center (GC)
MS, Howard University
BA, Adelphi University

Iona College
Department of Speech-Communication Studies
715 North Avenue
New Rochelle, NY 10801
Office: (914) 633-2177

Office Location:
18 President Street Room 104

Office Hours:
By appointment only

Marie-Michelle Monereau-Merry MPhil, MS, CCC-SLP, TSSH is a full time assistant professor at Iona College who has been a certified pediatric educational speech-language pathologist for over fourteen years.  Presently she is an advanced doctoral candidate with ABD status at the Graduate Center City University of New York, and a member of the developmental neurolinguistic lab in the department of Speech-Language and Hearing Sciences. Professor Monereau-Merry was a recipient of a graduate training grant from NIH (National Institute of Health), and received honorable mention for the topic of her dissertation from the Ford Foundation.     

Research Interests:
Her research and clinical experiences include remediating and studying children from early intervention through high school with a special emphasis on populations with language-based learning disabilities, executive function involvement, and reading impairments.  Psycholinguistic research also encompasses bilingualism throughout the life span, and language and the aging brain.

•    MS, CCC-SLP (2001)
•    New York State License- Speech-language Pathology (2001)
•    Teacher of the Speech and Hearing Handicapped

•    Graduate Training Grant from the National Institute of Health
•    National Science Foundation Training Grant - Alliance for Graduate Education and the Professoriate
•    Honorable Mention from the Ford Foundation (Dissertation Grant)

Classes Taught:
•    SCS 101: Introduction to Oral Communication
•    SCS 361: Normal Acquisition of Speech and Language
•    SCS 362: Introduction to Communication Disorders

Professor Monereau-Merry’s publications include a contributing chapter in Bilingual Community Education and Multilingualism: Beyond Heritage Languages and she was one of the various co-authors in an article published in the journal Clinical Linguistics & Phonetics, entitled Age-Related Differences in Idiom Production in Adulthood. She has presented several research projects at various conferences such as the International Symposium of Bilingualism, American Speech-Language and Hearing Association, and the Heritage Language Conference.