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Voice Therapy

Stuttering Therapy

Articulation & Phonology

Motor Speech Disorders


Voice Therapy

  • Vocal rehabilitation for nodules, polyps, cysts, hemorrhages, paralysis/paresis, and muscle tension dysphonia

  • Non-surgical second opinion for vocal fold surgery

  • Therapy for the professional, high-endurance voice user (singers/performers in concert and on tour)

  • Vocal health training

  • Strengthening for the aging voice

  • Voice therapy for pre-operative patients (to improve surgical outcomes)

  • Voice therapy for post-operative patients (to maximize healing)

  • Transgender voice therapy

  • Resonance therapy for hypernasality, hyponasality, and velopharyngeal dysfunction

Articulation and Phonology

  • Therapy for articulation disorders focuses on errors (e.g., distortions and substitutions) in production of individual speech sounds.

  • Therapy for phonological disorders focuses on predictable, rule-based errors (e.g., fronting, stopping, and final consonant deletion) that affect more than one sound.

Stuttering Therapy

  • Individualized therapy for persons of all ages who stutter (preschool to adult)

  • Parent and family education and therapy integration

  • Whole-person approach using evidence-based assessment and intervention to support improved fluency for successful communication

Motor Speech Disorders

  • A motor speech disorder is present when a child or adult struggles to produce speech because of problems with motor planning or muscle tone needed to speak.

  • There are two major types of motor speech disorders: dysarthria and apraxia

  • Apraxia or dysarthria may occur in children as a part of development and in-born neurological differences or in adults as the result of injuries, neurological changes or illnesses.

  • Apraxia of speech, whether acquired or developmental, involves a difficulty in planning, sequencing and/or coordinating relevant muscles or muscle groups for speech production.

  • Dysarthria, whether acquired or developmental involves a disturbance in muscle control that results in weakness, slowness and/or in coordination in speech production.

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