CategorySpeech and Language

Speech and Language Therapy /Communication needs Children’s Speech and Language Therapy helps children with a range of Speech, Language and Communication Needs (SLCN) to achieve and maintain their potential. It also provides support and advice to families and those working with children. Children may present with: Delayed or disordered language development Speech sound difficulties Stammering Voice disorders Social...
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Top Toys to develop language Children learn important speech and language skills through play. You are the main language model for your child. The best toys are traditional ones rather than those operated with a battery. Do not try and lead their play, always follow the child’s interest and what they show you. Have only...
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Speech and Language Disorder Many children struggle with speech or language problems or delays. As a parent, wondering if your child is “on track” is a normal thought. It is important to know that all children develop at a different pace, and what is considered “typical development” is very widespread, especially in the early toddler...
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Speech and Language therapists Speech and language therapists (SLTs) are registered allied health professionals (a trained health professional who isn’t a doctor or nurse). They aim to help to develop the skills of parents/careers and other people who support the child in their everyday environments. This ensures that therapy can be non-intrusive, practical and the...
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SPEECH THERAPY VS. LANGUAGE THERAPY: WHAT’S THE DIFFERENCE? Your child has been diagnosed with a speech-language delay, but what does it mean? Speech therapists treat a variety of disorders and it is important to understand the difference between speech and language disorders in order to participate fully in your child’s treatment. Speech therapy most commonly...
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Speech-Language Pathologists About Speech-Language Pathology Speech-language pathologists (SLPs) work to prevent, assess, diagnose, and treat speech, language, social communication, cognitive-communication, and swallowing disorders in children and adults. Speech disorders occur when a person has difficulty producing speech sounds correctly or fluently (e.g., stuttering is a form of disfluency) or has problems with his or her...
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Speech and Language Children accomplish so much during their first couple of years. In a matter of months, they learn to crawl, walk, talk, and socialize with others. Most of the skills your child learns come with an expected age range. For instance, most babies begin to crawl between 6 and 10 months, and the...
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What Is Speech and Language Pathology? Communication is a pivotal part of making connections and experiencing the world around us. When people lose the ability to adequately express themselves or understand those around them, they are often left feeling as though a part of them is missing. May is Better Hearing and Speech Month and...
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Reasons to Refer for Speech or Language Therapy There are many reasons a child should be referred for speech or language therapy. Many families are surprised to find out their child needs speech or language therapy, as they often chalk up their child’s speech-related problems to not listening or just a cute “quirk.” It is...
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How speech and language delays are different Although the two are often difficult to tell apart — and frequently referred to together — there are some differences between a speech and language delay. Speech is the physical act of producing sounds and saying words. A toddler with a speech delay may try but have trouble...
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