Speech Therapy

Intervention / Treatment Procedure

During the entire evaluation, the child's pragmatic skills are also closely observed to determine the appropriate use of eye contact, topic maintenance, turn taking, initiation of topics and symbolic play. The evaluation report provides extensive information regarding a child's strengths and weaknesses in all areas of communication. Speech Therapy will focus on research based strategies for intervention and remediation of specific communication disorders. Periodical follow up is performed to monitor retention and stability of this newly acquired behaviors.
Intervention programs are designed based on the clients verbal abilities, non verbal cognitive abilities, clients specific deficits and individual learning style. Our Speech Therapy Exercises follow with an assessment, programming, behavior modification , key teaching strategies, session design, data collection analysis and compliance. Speech is different from language. A speech issue is regularly identified as an issue with sounds. A language issue needs to do with an individual to form, use and produce with content in a message.

Treatment Approaches

Speech Therapy is beneficial for disorders of oral motor function, articulation, fluency, communication, voice or feeding / swallowing.


SLP's give treatment to enhance articulation of individual sounds or decrease mistakes in creation of sound patterns. Articulation treatment may include exhibiting how to create the sound effectively, figuring out how to perceive which sounds are right and wrong, and exercise sounds in various words. Phonological process treatment may include instructing the guidelines of speech to people and enable them to state words accurately.

Semantic Language Therapy

Semantic Language Therapy is also called as communication therapy. Semantic Language Therapy refer to an understanding and appropriate use of meaning in single words, phrases, sentences and longer units. Semantic Language Therapy includes understand and state labels, recognize/name categorical labels, understand and use descriptive words, comprehend and state functions and recognize words by their definition and define words.

Feeding / Swallowing

In feeding therapy with a SLP is suggested, the emphasis on intervention may incorporate the accompanying: making the muscles of the mouth more grounded, expanding tongue movement, enhancing chewing, expanding acknowledgment of various foods and liquids, enhancing sucking or potentially drinking capacity, planning the suck-swallow-breath pattern (for newborn children), and changing food surfaces and liquid thickness to guarantee safe swallowing.


SLP's teach people who stutter when they speak. Communicate with people in addition, people learn to say words in a slightly slower, prolonged and less physically tense manner. They also learn to control or monitor their breathing. When figuring out how to control speech rate, individuals frequently start by exercising smooth, familiar speech at rates that are much slower than usual speech, utilizing short expressions and sentences. Fluency seen in syllables, words, phrases, sentences and paragraphs.

Receptive & Expressive Therapy

The SLP will interact with a child by playing and talking while working on what words mean, how to make new words, how to put words together and what word combinations are best in what situations. The Speech Therapist may use pictures, books, objects, real objects or ongoing events to stimulate language development. Language therapy may incorporate asking/answering questions, following directions, identifying and labeling items, reading and/or writing.

Oral-motor Function

Oral motor development refers to the use and function of the lips, tongue, jaw, teeth, and the hard and soft palates. The movement and coordination of these structures is very important in speech production, safe swallowing, and consuming various food textures. Normal oral motor development begins prior to birth and continues beyond age three. By age four, most children safely consume solids and liquids without choking.

Voice Therapy

Voice therapy involves teaching good vocal hygiene, reducing/stopping vocal abusive behaviors, and direct voice treatment to alter pitch, loudness quality or breath support for good voicing. Stress reduction techniques and relaxation exercises are often taught as well. Traditional voice therapy consists of two primary avenues: Vocal Hygiene and Voice Therapy.

Pragmatic Language Therapy

The SLP will incorporate activities to improve using language for different purposes, (i.e. greeting, promising, requesting, informing, demanding) changing language according to the needs of a listener or situation and following rules for conversations and storytelling (taking turns in conversation, staying on topic, introducing topics of conversation).

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