Marie-Michelle Moneréau-Merry, MPhil, MS, CCC-SLP, TSSH
PhD Candidate, City University of New York (CUNY) - Graduate Center (GC)
MS, Howard University
BA, Adelphi University
Department of Speech-Communication Studies
715 North Avenue
New Rochelle, NY 10801
Office: (914) 633-2177
18 President Street Room 104
Monday 2 pm - 3:30 pm
Wednesday 2 pm - 3:30 pm
Also by appointment
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.
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)
• 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.