Featured Stuttering Therapy Guides
Early Childhood Stuttering Therapy is an amazing read and extremely practical. I don’t remember enjoying a manual like this in. . . EVER! It is informative and easy to understand—and the visuals and handouts are so useful.
Thank you for the OASES assessment. Using it this week with two 4th and 5th grade students was so enlightening. I wish there were assessments like this for ALL the communication disorders!
Just ordered ANOTHER copy of School-Age Stuttering Therapy: A Practical Guide—I keep lending mine out and not getting it back! Thanks for a great resource!
As an SLP and person who stutters, I definitely love Stuttering Therapy Resources and all it offers the field of speech-language pathology—books, blog, and social media.
Just wanted to write a quick note to say a HUGE thank you to Scott and Nina for the well-crafted, practical videos for parents in this time when communication is more crucial than ever. The videos say exactly the message I wish to deliver to "my parents."
I had the most powerful and moving IEP of my career yesterday, and it was all in thanks to you! You have helped me see stuttering in a whole new light, and it has already made an impact on others.... so... THANK YOU!
The best way to learn about what people who stutter want from stuttering therapy is to listen to them. This post highlights the importance of learning from people about their personal journeys with stuttering so that SLPs can ensure that we are aligned with our clients true goals and desires for therapy.
Virtual reality for stuttering therapy? Our guest blogger, Gareth Wilkom is working on it! He tells his "whys" and shares his excitement for the potential of using VR to help those who stutter learn to handle speaking situations outside of therapy and into the real world!
For years, speech-language pathologists have used the word "fluency" when talking about people who stutter. In this series of vlogs, Seth Tichenor, Christopher Constantino, J. Scott Yaruss, and Nina Reeves challenge viewers to rethink the use of the word "fluency" when talking about stuttering.