• Talking with Children Who Stutter

    By Dean E. Williams, Ph.D.

  • Working with Children in the School Environment

    By Dean E. Williams, Ph.D.

  • Ask the Experts

    Questions from Parents

    Please e-mail your questions to info@stutteringhelp.org

    alt textBy Kristin A. Chmela, M.A., CCC-SLP

  • Turning a Negative Into a Postitive

    By Dylan Levin

  • From One Clutterer to Another… Strategies that Helped Me

    By Lacey Heid

    I was diagnosed with a mild cluttering disorder when I was 24 years old.  Cluttering is a type of fluency disorder, and it often gets misdiagnosed or undiagnosed altogether.  I want to discuss what has helped me improve my speech.  Hopefully, this will help others who clutter find some strategies that may help improve their speech, as well as shed some light for SLPs on ways to help their clients with fluency disorders.

  • Basic Goals for a Person who Stutters

    By J. David Williams
     
  • Prince Charles Hosts Reception for Stammering Centre

    Prince Charles hosted a reception Tuesday, March 2, at his London home to praise the work of the Michael Palin Centre for Stammering Children.

  • Uncovering a Masterpiece

    By Paul Noor

    alt textAs a child growing up in a small village north of Iran, just south of Russia, I struggled with a severe stutter and even considered not talking and learning sign language. Today I am a speaker and speak at businesses, clubs, schools, colleges, churches and correctional facilities.

  • Stuttering Didn't Silence the News

    Byron Pitts has brought much attention to stuttering with his memoir, Step Out on Nothing: How Faith and Family Helped Me Conquer Life’s Challenges,released in September, 2009. The book not only details his speech difficulties, but also his illiteracy until age 12 and his unstable family life. Pitts overcame the odds to become a national correspondent with CBS News.

  • Filling the role of a missing dad

    The following letter appeared on Feb. 20, 2010, in The Commercial Appeal of Memphis.

    The May 15 article "Study hints at stuttering as an inherited trait of genes" brought back memories of Malcolm Fraser, who founded a stuttering institute in Memphis.

    My brothers Bill and Bob and I were active in the then Man-for-Boy Club in the 1950s, which was based at the Downtown YMCA on Madison.

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