Cookies on this website
We use cookies to ensure that we give you the best experience on our website. If you click 'Continue' we'll assume that you are happy to receive all cookies and you won't see this message again. Click 'Find out more' for information on how to change your cookie settings.

Prof. Dorothy Bishop

Oxford study of childrens communication impairments © OSCCI

We study the nature and causes of communication difficulties in children, especially Developmental Language Disorder.

The Oxford Study of Children's Communication Impairments (OSCCI) is funded by a programme grant from the Wellcome trust, and is headed by Principal Investigator, Professor Dorothy Bishop. We study the underlying nature of children's communication problems. Our primary focus is on developmental language disorder (DLD), but we are also interested in related conditions such as autism spectrum disorder and dyslexia.

Ralli Logo

See the YouTube Channel for Raising Awareness of Developmental Language Disorder (RADLD).

An index of videos can be also found at: 

http://deevybee.blogspot.co.uk/2013/09/raising-awareness-of-language-learning.html 

Our team

  • Dorothy Bishop
    Dorothy Bishop

    Professor of Developmental Neuropsychology

  • Catherine Manning
    Catherine Manning

    Sir Henry Wellcome Postdoctoral Research Fellow

  • Nuala Simpson
    Nuala Simpson

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow

  • Paul Thompson
    Paul Thompson

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow | Statistician

  • Zoe Woodhead
    Zoe Woodhead

    Postdoctoral Research Fellow

  • Kuppuraj Sengottuvel
    Kuppuraj Sengottuvel

    Visiting Newton International Post Doctoral Fellow in the Oxford Study of Children's Communication Impairments (OSCCI) Research Group

  • Alexander Wilson
    Alexander Wilson

    Oxford Study of Children's Communication Impairments (Bishop Lab)

  • Abigail Bradshaw
    Abigail Bradshaw

    Oxford Study of Children's Communication Impairments (Bishop Lab)

Selected publications

OSCCI Newsletters

Related research themes