This 40 page book is a wonderful way for kids to discover more about stuttering in an open and encouraging way. It lets them know that the harder they try not to stutter, the more they may do so. Letters to brothers and sisters, grandparents, teachers, and others let children take the lead in educating the people in their environment.
This valuable workbook, written by experienced speech-language pathologist Kristin Chmela, M.A., in collaboration with Nina Reardon, M.S., and edited by Lisa Scott, Ph.D., offers you a powerful tool for stuttering diagnostics and therapy, focusing exclusively on assessing and treating feelings and beliefs in school-age children.
This 2+ hour (128 minutes) DVD demonstrates speech management strategies tohelp you work effectively with children and adults who stutter.
This outstanding book describes how speech-language pathologists can work effectively with school-age children who stutter. Sample dialogues and helpful tools included. Also included are Tips for Teachers and Tips for Talking With Your Child.112 pages
Many teens and adults who stutter have been to speech therapy for their stuttering at least once in their lives. Some people have been through years of therapy. Just because you may have had treatment for your stuttering in the past does not mean you shouldn't consider it again. It is common for stuttering to change over time or for emotions and attitudes about your speech to change as you have new experiences.
Fluency specialist Kristin Chmela, M.A., CCC-SLP, talks to parents of children and teenagers who stutter, drawing upon her own experiences not only as a person who stutters but also as a parent, therapist, and teacher.
This exciting 11th edition is written to and for the many adults and teens who stutter.
It states confidently that as a person who stutters, you do not need to surrender helplessly to your speech difficulty because you can change the way you talk.
This is a remarkable book of therapy advice. What makes it unique is that every article has been written by men and women who stutter themselves.
For the three million Americans who stutter, not being able to say their own name is just one of the many challenges which confront them as they start their work day.
Now some new help is available for adults and teenagers who stutter in the form of a videotape. If You Stutter: Advice for Adults is available at libraries across the country.
This teen brochure discusses some common myths and debunks them with straight talk about stuttering.