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Evidenced-based and anecdotal resources.
What you’ll find here
Dysarthria is a speech problem that occurs organically or after a traumatic neurological effect. Like apraxia, it is a motor speech problem, but dysarthria results from weakness of articulators, not planning or coordination deficits. It does, however, present comorbidly with apraxia in many cases. Dysarthria has many faces and shapes.
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Tools for caregivers
Tools for Therapists
Speech Uncensored – Season 3 Episode 7
NEWs & PEER REVIEW
Effectiveness of Lee Silverman Voice Treatment (LSVT)® on hypernasality in non-progressive dysarthria: the need for further research by Rachel J. Wenke, Deborah Theodoros & Petrea Cornwell
Speech supplementation techniques for dysarthria: a systematic review by EK Hanson, KM Yorkston, and DR Beukelman
Dysarthria in amyotrophic lateral sclerosis: A review by Barbara Tomik & Roberto J. Guiloff Professor
Rehabilitation of impaired speech function (dysarthria, dysglossia) by Heidrun Schröter-Morasch and Wolfram Ziegler
Implementing two treatment approaches to childhood dysarthria by Erika S Levy
Related oral motor
Types of Dysarthria
Radboud Dysarthria Assessment
what’s working in treatment
Disclaimer: I do not receive any monetary or other reward for sharing any material from any source on my platform. All sources are from credible educational or therapy-specific sites, which I may have or may not have used in the past. Only the areas in which I have initialed are to be considered my own ideas or advice. Being that the resource page is a collection of ideas from different clinicians, you may encounter ideas that differ from one another. Any use of any materials or resource from this page or links attached, is at your own free will.