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Pediatric Speech Therapy

The goal of speech therapy is to help children to become successful communicators and independent language learners.

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What is Pediatric Speech Therapy?

Developing communication skills is one of the most important keys to participation in our social world. The goal of Speech Therapy is to help children to become successful communicators and independent language learners.



  • Improved Oral Motor Functioning
  • Increased Feeding and Swallowing
  • Remediated Expressive Language Skills
  • Enhanced Receptive Language Skills
  • Improved Speech Production & Articulation Skills
  • Improved Pragmatic Skills 
  • Increased Voice Skills 
  • Improved Fluency skills 
  • Remediated Resonance 
  • Decreased Velopharyngeal Dysfunction
  • Remediated Childhood Apraxia of Speech 
  • Decreased Selective Mutism

How We Treat

We help children become successful communicators and independent language learners by tailoring programs specific to each child’s needs in any or all of the following areas:

  • Oral Motor Functioning
  • Feeding and Swallowing
  • Expressive Language Skills
  • Receptive Language Skills
  • Speech Production & Articulation Skills
  • Pragmatic Skills
  • Voice
  • Fluency
  • Resonance
  • Velopharyngeal Dysfunction
  • Childhood Apraxia of Speech
  • Selective Mutism


Our therapists are all licensed and certified by the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association.  They make therapy a fun learning experience to help children become confident and effective communicators.

What to Expect

Every patient has a unique health history, diagnosis and personal goals.  When you come for your first appointment, we will create a personalized treatment plan for you.

When to arrive for physical therapy

When to Arrive

On average, a patient’s first visit lasts about an hour.  We typically ask patients to arrive 15 minutes early to sign-in, complete paperwork.

What to Bring for Physical Therapy

What to Bring

On your first visit, you’ll need to bring your physician referral or prescription (if needed), your insurance card, your primary registration forms, your ID or driver’s license and your co-payment (as applicable).

How Physical Therapy Works

How it Works

During your first visit, your therapist will do an initial evaluation and discuss your plan of care.  The therapist uses this information to set goals for your continued treatment.  Your subsequent visits will focus on treatment that is based on your diagnosis and individualized goals.