Glennen, S.L., (1996). Handbook of Augmentative and Alternative Communication. pp.59-69. Singular.
Chapter three in this book discusses both augmentative and alternative forms of communication, and the various people that might find these types of communication beneficial.
Hanline, M.F., Nunes, D., Worthy, M.B., (2007). Augmentative and Alternative Communication in The Early Childhood Years. National Association for the Education of Young Children. website: http://www.naeyc.org/files/yc/file/200707/BTJHanline.pdf
This was an informative article. The article talks about various AAC devices, developing AAC systems for students. and integrating them into the classroom setting.
McAfoose, L.R., DynaVox Systems LLC., (2004). Using AAC Device Features to Enhance Teenager’s Quality of Life. Assistive Technology Outcomes and Benefits, 1, 33-41.
This was an interesting article on the use of AAC devices with a 17 year old girl. The article talked about the device she used to communicate, and how it is important to be able to use devices, not only at school, but at home.
Smith J., (2012, March 15).Using Augmentative and Alternative Communication (AAC) Devices. Speech Buddies Blog. website:http://www.speechbuddy.com/blog/speech-therapy-techniques/using-augmentative-and-alternative-communication-aac-devices/
The author discusses some of the various AAC devices available, and how to select the right device. She mentions that using an AAC device does not mean one is “giving up” on speech. The devices complement speech/language therapy.