Speech Therapy Treatment
Treatment of Throat and Voice Problems
Treatment of Hearing Disorders
Treatment of Speech Impairment
Therapy Oral Language
Language Therapy Treatment
Language Stimulation Treatment
Treatment of Learning Dysfunction Disorders
Language Presa Treatment
Oral Motricity Surgery
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I have issues with my speech. While speaking, the words that contain C or S, air blows through nose which is blocked due to tonsillitis and heavy cough. Is there a way except speech therapy to cure it. I am okay with operation if that cures it 100%.
Beginning in the childhood, the person with deviant articulation or phonology (e. G. Saying dod for a dog, lam for ram, teater for teacher etc.) may experience unfavorable comments, teasing, ostracism, exclusion, labeling, and frustration.
Such experience may result in a low sense of personal worth with the accompanying attitudes of feeling different, incompetent, stupid, socially inept or disliked. As these unfavorable attitudes continue to develop, they may affect academic performance and behavior. The person with atypical articulation may begin to 'play the part' of an atypical person. Grades may begin to drop, and disruptive behavior may become commonplace.
How is misarticulation diagnosed?
Speech-language pathologist/speech therapist will administer an articulation test with a list of pictures/words which are scientifically designed to test all speech sounds and they will do the video/audio recording same time. After that, they will do the appropriate analysis and diagnose the problem.
What treatments are available for misarticulation?
The speech-language pathologist will teach the place and manner of articulation for the affected/misarticulated speech sounds. They will also work on auditory processing for those sounds. By early intervention, we can make the person absolutely normal.
What is stuttering?
Stuttering is a communication disorder involving disruptions, or 'disfluencies,' in a person's speech. The word 'stuttering' can be used to refer either to the specific speech disfluencies that are commonly produced by people who stutter or to the overall communication difficulty that people who stutter may experience.
In addition to producing disfluencies, people who stutter often experience physical tension and struggle in their speech muscles, as well as embarrassment, anxiety, and fear about speaking. Together, these symptoms can make it very difficult for people who stutter to speak, and this makes it difficult for them to communicate effectively with others. There are as many different patterns of stuttering as there are people who stutter, and many different degrees of stuttering, from mild to severe.
What causes stuttering?
The precise cause of stuttering is not known; however, researchers around the world are actively seeking new information about this complex communication disorder. We do know that stuttering is not caused by emotional problems and it is not a psychological disorder. We also know that stuttering is not the fault of the family or of the person who stutters.
Current research points to the fact that stuttering is a genetically influenced condition that involves different neurological development in childhood. More specifically, stuttering seems to arise from a complex interaction between various aspects of a young child's development, including, for example, the development of language skills and motor skills. A child's temperament also seems to play a role.
What helps is available?
Although there is no simple cure for stuttering, people who stutter can learn to speak more easily, feel better about themselves and their speaking ability, and communicate more effectively.
Stuttering typically starts between the ages of 2 and a half and 5. Early intervention is the most effective way to help children overcome their speaking difficulties. Therefore, it is important for parents and pediatricians to seek an evaluation by a qualified speech-language pathologist as soon as they become concerned about a child's stuttering.
School-age children, adolescents and adults can also benefit from treatment. For these individuals, treatment is designed to help them learn to manage their stuttering so it is less disruptive to their communication, increase their speech fluency as appropriate, and improve their self-esteem and their self-confidence so they can communicate more freely and effectively.