Ebook Table Of Contents
How Speech Is Coordinated 7
Early Signs Of Stuttering 8
How To React To People That Stutter 9
What Parents Can Do For Children Who Stutter 12
Stuttering During The School Age Years 14
Tips For Classroom Presentations About Stuttering 16
Treatment For People Who Stutter 17
Help For Young Children 20
What To Look For In A Speech-Language Pathologist 23
Help For Teens Who Stutter 25
Help For Adults Who Stutter 27
Research On Stuttering 30
Support Groups 32
PLR Ebook Sample Content Preview
Stuttering is a speech impediment that is caused when the regular speech pattern is interrupted by repeated syllable or letter sounds. This happens when a person cannot say the word all at once. The person may also experience tremors and eye blinking while stuttering.
Stuttering can happen while they’re talking to a bunch of people or to one person. In the UK, stuttering is referred to as stammering or disfluent speech.
There are about three million Americans that have been diagnosed with stuttering. It can affect anyone, but the group that it affects the most is children between the ages of 2 to 6 years old. This is the time that they are learning to talk and make sentences. In this age group, boys outnumber the girls in stuttering. With adults, the stuttering rate hovers around 1 percent.
Some research has shown that stuttering may be genetically related. However, most stuttering has seemed to produce a developmental pattern. This is in reference to young children that are just starting to speak and form words and sentences.Other Details
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