Diaphragmatic breathing is a deeper, more relaxed breathing, which results in a more powerful voice, verses clavicular breathing which leads to vocal cord tension and causes your voice to be quieter, and harder to hear. One of our Speech Language Pathologists explains the differences, and how diaphragmatic breathing helps you to speak more loudly and sound more powerful.
One most common fear is public speaking. Learn how speech language pathologists approach this anxiety from a variety of angles to combat this fear, so that clients are able to deliver meaningful and connected presentations.
Toronto Speech Therapist discusses filler words and how that might impact your communication, and how speech therapy might help.
With out intervention, dysfluency disorders often continue into adulthood and can significantly affect an individual's self-confidence and self-esteem. Adolescents and teens who stutter while speaking often try to conceal their difficulty by rearranging words in sentences, pretending to forget their thoughts mid-sentence, or by not speaking much at all