Stuttering Doctor

Is Your Stuttering Out of Control? The Stuttering Foundation Can Help

Posted by in Stuttering Doctor | 0
teaching the child

Stuttering has been a problem for the ages. For some, it creates social barriers, puts up walls, and even keeps some people from talking at all. The Stuttering Foundation, established in 1947, is available to help with information, education, and resources to help those who stutter enjoy better lives.The causes, says The Stuttering Foundation, haveRead more …

How to Know When It’s Time to Visit a Speech Therapist?

Posted by in Stuttering Doctor | 0
a girl visiting a therapist

Language and speech problems in children are not uncommon. Most kids with communication disability experience problems with speech, using and understanding language, voice, writing, reading or hearing. The communication disability may be present at birth or may be acquired later in life. A speech therapist is an expert who can help address all these concerns. It’sRead more …

How Articulation Disorder Plays A Role In Stuttering

Posted by in Stuttering Doctor | 0
mother teaching her son

Stuttering is a fluency disorder that affects roughly three million Americans, occurring most commonly in children between the ages of 2-5 who are still developing language skills. However, stuttering can affect people of all ages. Even though 5% of children stutter for some period of their childhood, most will outgrow it; around 1% or lessRead more …

Reading Multisyllabic Words Aloud Can Help Stuttering

Posted by in Stuttering Doctor | Comments Off on Reading Multisyllabic Words Aloud Can Help Stuttering

Practicing multisyllabic words can be extremely beneficial exercise when coupled with regular speech therapy. Practicing multisyllabic words with your child on a daily basis will help them to develop fluidity as well as the confidence they need to work through their stutter.

How Phonological Processes Relate to Stuttering, and More

Posted by in Stuttering Doctor | 0
man calling

Small children learn to speak by imitating those around them. Sounds that are too complicated for their developing oral-motor skills often cause them to rely on common phonological processes. If a child comes to rely on these process, however, they could develop a variety of speech impairments, including stuttering.