Virden, MB R0M 2C0


Speech Language Therapy

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60 Minutes
Assessment answers the question “How can I help?” It typically takes one to two sessions, and it teaches the SLP what is easy for your child and what is presently challenging.


30 or 60 Minute sessions
(Includes direct treatment, parent coaching, home programming, session preparation, progress recording, etc.)
Treatment uses toys, books, games, and movement to target goals agreed upon between you and your SLP.


30 minutes
(Includes direct treatment, parent coaching, home programming, session preparation, progress recording, etc.)
Access assessment and treatment from the comfort of your home, while still engaging in play! Online games, screen-shared activities, and real toys are used in teletherapy sessions.

Services we provide

Offering assessment and treatment for toddlers, preschoolers, and school-aged children in the following areas (with specific training in the support of children with Autism Spectrum Disorder, hearing loss, Down Syndrome, Developmental Delays, Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder, prematurity, complex medical history, etc.)


Sound errors can make a child’s speech difficult for a listener to understand. You may hear terms like ‘articulation disorder,’ ‘phonological disorder,’ or ‘childhood apraxia of speech’ as reasons a child is having difficulty making and sequencing sounds. Those reasons determine the best therapy approach for boosting a child’s speech intelligibility, and ensuring their message is understood.


At times children understand familiar routines and operation of favorite toys (skills they may have learned by watching or doing), but have difficulty understanding language (i.e. directions, concepts, questions). Receptive language skill practice can help children who understand non-verbal tasks, to better understand language and better navigate their environments.


When children are late to talk, use shorter phrases than expected, and demonstrate atypical word order or grammar errors, expressive language treatment can increase their power in their world. Expressive language development is supported by spoken words, gestures, signs, and pictures in order to develop all functions of language – requesting items/activities, refusing items/activities, requesting attention, labeling and describing, commenting, participating in social routines, answering questions, and sharing experiences/feelings.


As enthusiastic and frequent talkers who shout, whisper, throat clear, and make animal sounds, children belong to the group of people most likely to accidentally abuse their voices. When a voice problem (e.g. hoarse voice) lasts longer than the period of a cold or an exciting concert or sporting event, vocal hygiene strategies can be taught to protect and preserve vocal quality.


Social skill growth can empower children to engage in rewarding social interactions and build relationships through practicing perspective-taking, self-advocacy, and self-determination.


In order to read both new and familiar words, children must understand how spoken language is broken down into smaller parts, as well as how to hear, move, and change the parts and sounds. The pre-reading building blocks, like rhyming, and breaking words into beginning sounds and end sounds can set the stage for excited readers.


When a child is learning to speak or is not able to speak, participation in communication and contribution of ideas is difficult. AAC can facilitate more active participation through devices, strategies and tools used to express and/or clarify a speaker’s message.


Stuttering may affect how children feel about the smoothness of speech, or prevent them from delivering their message as intended. An SLP can help identify types of dysfluencies and provide supportive strategies.