Audition is the basic avenue through which an individual maintains contact with his environment. It is important in language learning that a child deals with an auditory sequence of events in a specific order. Stark (1967) stated that: "The ability to sequence or to apprehend the order of stimuli as they are presented in time is one of the basic skills presumed to be related to language comprehension and use." Many language impaired children have a great deal of difficulty with auditory sequencing. As early as 1937, Orton found that one of the basic problems of children with language disorders was a difficulty in coping with sequential stimuli. Many recent studies have also shown that "the temporal sequential aspect of spoken language is basic to the problem of oral language production" (Monsees, 1968).