At Brady Speech Pathology, our evaluation process is thorough and personalized. It begins with a comprehensive assessment, involving various aspects of communication, such as speech, language, and cognitive processes. We work closely with our clients and their families, ensuring a comfortable and informative experience.
Our goal is to gain deep insights into communication challenges, which in turn enables us to develop effective, individualized therapy plans to help our clients overcome obstacles and enhance their communication skills.
A developmental disorder of variable severity that is characterized by difficulty in social interaction and communication and by restricted or repetitive patterns of thought and behavior.
A speech disorder involving difficulties in articulating specific types of sounds. Articulation disorders often involve substitution of one sound for another, slurring of speech, or indistinct speech.
A thorough evaluation to diagnose and understand dyslexia, paving the way for effective intervention.
Difficulty with any aspect of communication that is affected by disruption of cognition. Some examples of cognitive processes include: attention, memory, organization, problem solving/reasoning, and executive functions.
Problems with any or all aspects of language, including understanding language, expressing ideas through appropriate vocabulary and grammar, reading, or writing.
A comprehensive evaluation and personalized strategies to manage cognitive challenges.
Motor speech disorders include two primary categories, apraxia and dysarthria. In order to produce speech, every person must coordinate a range of muscles and muscle groups, including those controlling the larynx with the vocal cords, the lips, the tongue, the jaw and the respiratory system.
You may have a voice disorder if you have a problem with pitch, volume, tone, and other qualities of your voice. These problems occur when your vocal cords don’t vibrate normally. Your voice is the sound that air makes when it is forced out of your lungs and passes over your vocal cords.