We all know that for people who stutter, FEAR is an emotionally charged subject. We fear to speak, we fear to be judged, we fear not to be liked, accepted and respected... we fear to be seen as worthless, we fear to face challenging situations, we fear making phone calls, we fear public speaking... we fear and we fear and we fear! We are simply surrounded by all kinds of fears due to our stuttering challenge.
There's a movie that was released in November of 2010 entitled, "The King's Speech." This movie is a great example of how people who stutter are able to overcome their challenge achieve almost unimaginable goals. Here's a user review of this movie: "The King's Speech tells the story of the man who became King George VI, the father of Queen Elizabeth II.
If you are stutterer, you might want to ask yourself if stuttering is more than a physical speech block. To an extent, the answer to this question is yes, but that is just on a small-scale. Stuttering can be likened to a block in our life choices, potentialities, decision-making, what we strive to achieve and the image we dream to portray. All these, however does not have to worry you, rather you should embrace them as challenges which one day will be taking care of.
Have you been wondering if you can ever stay a whole day without having the emotional torture of being a stutterer? Do you have a mindset that makes you uncomfortable and most times demoralized? If your answer is yes, then you are reading the right article! In this article, I will be discussing three important ways to deal with stuttering mindset.
Life will be much more enjoyable and less stressful when you understand who you are and what your mind needs to know. If you are a stutterer, there are some things which you need to put into consideration to help you live a normal life. Living a normal life means finding out what you should avoid as a stutterer. In this article, I have provided just three tips that will help you stay on top of your stuttering.
If you are a stutterer and you don't know which type of stuttering you have, then you are making a huge mistake. The first step to correcting your speech problem is knowing which type of stuttering you have. You need to do this as quickly as possible because the fight ahead depends on it. If you are reading this article, you have just embarked on a journey of knowing how best to detect the severity of your stuttering.
I understand that you have the urge to speak in public! However, there is one thing that keeps telling you that it is practically impossible! If you are stutterer and you have been wishing to speak in public, then the few points which I have discussed in this article will be of help to you. All you need to do is read and apply the tips. Understand Every Bit of Your Speech You cannot communicate positively when you lack the basis of what your topic is saying.
Most people are somewhat familiar with speech therapy in the areas of articulation, stuttering, and language, and have at least a vague idea of what happens in speech therapy in these areas. Voice therapy, however, is an area of which many people are unaware. A voice disorder is an "abnormal pitch, loudness, and/or vocal quality resulting from disordered laryngeal, respiratory and/or vocal tract functioning.
I have been a stammerer since childhood and have done numerous interesting studies and experiments to conquer it. I think now I am at a stage where I can share my findings. My aim would be to compile my study as a book sometime in future, but I don't have that much efforts to spare now and so I would be jotting the key points in this article. Disclaimer: The statements below are based on my study, and may not be universal truth.
I have had speech problems since I was 12 and first time I realised I need stuttering help was when I was 13. My mom found a therapist and she told her that the best treatment for me would be a hospitalization for at least 1 month. I obviously did not want to go, so we decided that I would see her twice a week before school. The only goal was to get rid of my stammering.