Speech Therapy Information and Resources

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Your Trusted Source for Speech Therapy Information!

Best quality information about speech, language and communication needs.

Here you'll find comprehensive information on all aspects of human communication and speech therapy, including speech, language, voice, stuttering and anatomy. Whether you’re concerned about your personal or professional development – or just fascinated by the subject – you'll find information relevant to both children and adults with communication difficulties.

There’s information on speech therapy jobs, speech therapy education…and much more…

  Speech Therapy Information and Resources (STIR!)


 

Dynamic Non-verbal Communication

ABSTRACT: Dynamic non-verbal communication uses components that change during the course of an encounter. These are the components typically thought of as body language, i.e. gestures, facial expression, eye movement, and similar.

Dynamic non-verbal communication

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The Brain and the Voice in Speech and Song by F.W. Mott


The Brain and the Voice in Speech and Song

The Brain and the Voice in Speech and Song


by F.W. MOTT


Originally published in 1910

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Duality and Productivity in Language

ABSTRACT: What is duality in language? What is language productivity? The term duality refers to the organisation of language at two levels: primary level units and secondary level elements. This key property enables productivity in language – the ability to construct an infinite set of new and meaningful utterances.

Duality and productivity in language

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Reflux

What is reflux?

The escape of acid and other digestive fluids from the stomach into the oesophagus (the tube connecting the stomach to the throat) and up into the larynx (voice box).

What causes it?

When normal, healthy individuals eat or drink, swallowing propels food and liquid from the back of the mouth down into the oesophagus. Two oesophageal sphincters, or valves, open and close in such a way as to allow passage of food into the stomach and prevent it flowing back up the oesophagus. Reflux occurs when the acid contents move from the stomach backwards up the oesophagus, due to either improper functioning of one or both sphincters (which can be aggravated by a condition known as hiatus hernia) or due to muscular spasms of the oesophagus.

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"We should have a great fewer disputes in the world if words were taken for what they are, the signs of our ideas only, and not for things themselves."

- John Locke