Speech & Voice Therapy is related to any problem in communication. Persons having speech and language difficulties such as not speaking clearly, repeating a certain word, children not speaking at an early age, voice disorder, a problem in communication after an accident and so on, can be helped with speech therapy.
Speech Therapy is a long term process, it is not an instant formula. It requires consistent practice and coordinated work between the patient, family members and therapist. Most of these problems are commonly encountered but ignored or avoided for various reasons.
We Specialise in Speech Therapy in Dwarka for...
Autism, or ASD, refers to a broad range of conditions characterised by challenges with social skills, repetitive behaviours, speech and nonverbal communications. Several factors may influence the development of autism.
Misarticulation is a generic term for any disorder of speech quality, which is characterised by distortion, omission, substitution or addition of phonemes.
Stuttering, also known as stammering and dysphemia is a speech disorder in which the flow of speech is disrupted by involuntary repetitions and prolongations of sounds, syllables, words or phrases as well as involuntary silent pauses or blocks in which the person who stutters is unable to produce sounds.
Voice Disorder is characterised if you have problem with pitch, volume, tone and other qualities of your voice. These problems occur when your vocal cords don’t vibrate normally. Examples of voice disorder include Laryngitis, Vocal cord paralysis, Spasmodic dysphonia. Major reasons attributed for voice disorders are Growth imbalance, Voice misuse, Swelling of cords, Nerve problem.
Loss of Speech – Stroke, when brain regions that control speech and reading comprehension are destroyed due to blockage of blood flow, patients are often unable to speak or comprehend spoken or written language. These difficulties with language, or “aphasia,” are a common symptom in the aftermath of a stroke.
Speech Impairment – Hearing Loss, children with hearing loss often cannot hear quiet speech sounds such as “s,” “sh,” “f,” “t,” and “k” and therefore do not include them in their speech. Thus, speech may be difficult to understand. Children with hearing loss may not hear their own voices when they speak. They may speak too loudly or not loud enough.
Some speech defects result from a physical condition, such as brain damage, cleft palate, a disease of the larynx, or partial or complete deafness. Other speech defects may be caused by a person’s environment. For example, a child who receives little encouragement to talk at home may not develop normal speech skills. Severe emotional problems, such as pressure to succeed or a lack of love, can also lead to speech difficulties.
Our speech therapists diagnose patient’s speech problems, they take detailed case histories and give patients a special speech and hearing tests. A patient may need medical or psychological treatment in addition to speech therapy.
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