CategoryStuttering & Fluency

How to Help Children who Worry about their Stutter The way children feel about their stuttering or disfluencies can affect them greatly. If children feel bad about their stutter or if they are worried that they might stutter, their stutter may get worse. Or, they may avoid doing things they enjoy because of the fear....
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Signs that your child may have a stutter Is your child having trouble getting his words out? As children learn new words, it’s normal to have periods of disfluency when trying to communicate. For example, it’s not uncommon for children to occasionally stumble over words, repeat sounds, prolong sounds, as in “ssssss,” or use long...
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Stuttering & Fluency The National Institute of Health defines stuttering as a speech disorder characterized by the repetition of sounds, syllables, or words; prolongation of sounds; and interruptions in speech known as blocks. An individual who stutters knows exactly what he or she would like to say but has trouble producing a normal flow of speech. The...
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