These exercises are designed to increase the range of movement in your tongue, lips, and jaw, which will help your speech and/or swallow functioning.

Oral Motor Exercises for the Treatment of Motor Speech Disorders: Efficacy and Evidence Based Practice Issues A literature review based on a tutorial by

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Oral Motor Dysfunction and Therapy With most apraxic ren it’s not that they physically ‘can’t’ blow bubbles or blow out candles etc. -it’s that they can’t do it

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Thank you for posting this. My son Joshua was diagnosed with low oral muscle tone, and while we do exercises with him, such as blowing, sucking on straws, and chewing

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Jun 16, 2015 · Several diseases and disorders, such as Hypotonia and autism, can affect the muscles in the face responsible for speech. By utilizing various facial

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Rates of occurrence in the United States Close to 49,750 Americans will be diagnosed with oral oropharyngeal cancer this year. […]

Oct 06, 2010 · If this was helpful, Feel free to donate to support me and my family 🙂 https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr https://www.facebook.com/Fitteen15 Anyone

Jan 29, 2014 · Facial exercises don’t give the same results as plastic surgery, although informational websites argue compellingly to the contrary. Facial exercises are

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Your facial muscles play a key role in the contouring of your face, which is why facial exercises can help you maintain a more youthful look as you age.

Although the discomfort can go away on its own, many people have found that TMJ exercises help ease an irritated jaw. Here are some of them.

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