Losing a language, especially one that you’re used to, can be very challenging, especially for people with disabilities.
In a study published in the journal Disability and Rehabilitation Research, researchers found that people with language impairments have a harder time with social interaction and communication, and are more likely to be judged harshly and rejected by others.
Language impairment can also negatively impact on the quality of life for people who have disabilities, the researchers say.
The researchers say people with a language impairment are more at risk of being perceived as less competent and less capable of making decisions, and thus less likely to seek employment.
For example, people with speech-language pathology (SLP) are less likely than other people to seek out jobs, or take advantage of social opportunities, and may have difficulty with communication.
In addition, they are less able to use computers or other devices to communicate, according to the researchers.
In this study, the authors looked at the results of the 2012 National Survey of Disability and Social Development (NSDSD), which has been conducted annually since 1988, and compared the responses of people with SLP to the responses from the general population.
Researchers found that, among the SLP population, those with disabilities reported more negative attitudes toward disability-related activities and services.
They also reported a higher rate of dissatisfaction with their jobs, work environments, and social support.
“The SLP community is likely to view disability as a burden that will lead to less job opportunities, lower quality of work, and lower income, and that people who are disabled are less capable and less likely will be successful in employment,” said study author Laura L. H. Buss, an assistant professor of psychology at the University of Illinois.
“These findings may provide important context for the way people with disability are perceived, how they are evaluated, and the consequences of disability.”
In this case, the study found that language impairment was perceived as a more serious condition and a negative outcome.
People with SLPs were also more likely than the general public to perceive their disability as “a major life event that would make it difficult to manage.”
Lack of social skills or social competence was seen as more problematic, according the researchers, who said that social skills were more likely seen as a negative attribute for SLP individuals.
People also reported feeling less comfortable speaking and interacting with others with disabilities, and more often said they had difficulty reading and understanding other people’s feelings.
The study is the latest in a series of research reports from the U.S. National Institute of Mental Health, and researchers from the University at Buffalo in New York.
They found that a wide range of factors can contribute to disability.
For instance, research from the National Institute on Disability and the Rehabilitation (NIDA) found that more than half of people have at least one disability, and many people with these disabilities are already dealing with significant limitations in their daily lives.
Researchers also found that many people have difficulties communicating with others, including those with physical disabilities.
These barriers are often related to a variety of factors, including social and mental health issues, mental illness, and other factors, according in the report.
The study found more than two-thirds of people who had experienced mental health or substance abuse problems said they did not feel able to talk to others because of their disability.
The researchers also found a link between social stigma and language impairment, which can also be seen in research that has been done in recent years.
In one study, researchers examined the perceptions of disability in a sample of people living in the U