The ability to perceive speech in the presence of noise declines with age. However, the practice of certain musical activities, such as singing, could minimize this decline. But is this the case for everyone who sings? And how can we explain the link between singing and speech perception?

Published in Publications
Thursday, 27 January 2022 18:34


How many neurons are there in our brain? What do these cells look like?

Published in Science outreach
Wednesday, 01 December 2021 16:29

Electroencephalography (EEG)

Electroencephalography is a technique that measures the electrical activity generated by large populations of neurons through electrodes placed on the scalp.

Published in Techniques

Congratulations to Valérie and Pascale, respectively student and director of the laboratory, for their scientific article that was recently accepted for publication! This article will be the first chapter of Valérie’s doctoral thesis. 

Published in Publications
Wednesday, 29 September 2021 19:29

Conference on the neurobiology of language

Interested in language and how the brain works? Whether you are a neophyte or initiated in these fields, we invite you to watch a conference given this summer by Dre. Tremblay on the topic of the neurobiology of language!

Published in Communication

The influence of visual information on speech perception is well known. For example, when we are in a noisy environment, lipreading makes it easier to understand speech.

Published in Publications
Friday, 18 June 2021 14:37

Podcast with Dr. Tremblay

On June 8, Pascale Tremblay, director of the laboratory, spoke with Stephen Wilson, a professor at Vanderbilt University, Tennessee, USA, as part of The Language Neuroscience Podcast, hosted by Professor Wilson.

Published in Communication
Tuesday, 11 May 2021 13:31

Cognitive neuroscience and lefties

You may have noticed that we often recruit people that are right-handed in our studies.

Published in Science outreach

About Us

Le laboratoire des neurosciences de la parole et de l’audition, dirigé par Pascale Tremblay, Ph.D., se spécialise dans la recherche en neurosciences cognitives du langage. Nos travaux, fondamentalement multidisciplinaires, portent principalement sur les bases neurobiologiques de la perception et la production du langage et de la voix, et sur les facteurs qui affectent notre habileté à communiquer en contexte social (âge, cognition, audition, etc.).