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Speech & Language Therapy

Speech-language therapy helps children to develop the skills that they need to functionally communicate within their family, educational and community circles. The speech pathologist uses specific activities and techniques that provide the child the opportunity to acquire and develop the necessary skills that support communication and academic success.

Pediatric Feeding & Swallowing Therapy

Specialized feeding therapy can help children overcome feeding challenges and reduce mealtime stress at home. Different parts of a child’s body, environment, medical history and current conditions may impact their ability to eat and drink . Therapy can assist with identifying underlying issues and help babies and young children improve their eating and drinking skills. 

Adult Swallowing Therapy

Speech Language Pathologists complete comprehensive assessment and treatment of oral and pharyngeal dysphagia. Dysphagia intervention may concentrate on swallowing exercises, compensatory swallowing strategies (including posture considerations), bolus consistency modification, and caregiver/patient education. Instrumental assessment available by Flexible Endoscopic Evaluation of Swallowing procedure and protocol. 

Voice Therapy

Voice therapy is the assessment and treatment of voice disorders. Voice therapy can address the three aspects of voice production: breathing, vocal fold vibration, and resonance. An evaluation by an otolaryngologist (ENT) is often recommended prior to the initiation of treatment by a speech language pathologist. 

Aural Rehabilitation

Aural rehabilitation refers to sensory management, auditory speech perception training, and counseling services provided to those with hearing loss and their communication partners. The goal of aural rehabilitation is to reduce the impact that hearing loss has on communication and daily function.


Fluency refers to continuity, smoothness, rate, and effort in speech production. The most common fluency disorder is stuttering. Assessment and treatment of fluency disorders is highly individualized and based on a thorough assessment of speech fluency, language factors, emotional/attitudinal components, and life  impact. 

Augmentative and Alternative Communication (AAC)

AAC is a diverse range of tools and strategies designed to aid individuals with communication impairments. Utilizing symbols, pictures, or text, AAC facilitates expression for those facing challenges in verbal communication. Customizable and offering various access methods, AAC devices aim to enhance communication skills, fostering independence in daily living, academic learning, and social interactions.

Executive Function

Executive Function refers to cognitive processes  including but not limited to task initiation, inhibition, attention, organization, planning, and task execution. Executive function skill are the foundation to learning and communication. The goal for executive function therapy is to address specific areas of executive dysfunction and increase metacognition and functional independence in academic learning, and daily living skills. 

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