Kill Your Stutter Program

Kill Your Stutter Program

This Stutter program will: Be the easiest guide you've ever followed to stop stuttering Simply follow the step-by-step guide and see fast results. Let you discover the secret that costly speech therapists don't want you to know about: The reason for this is because if they sell you something that ends your stuttering for good, how are they going to keep getting money from you? It's a business for them afterall! Teach you the most up-to-date and latest tools to end your stuttering within seconds, VS. spending hours and money on speech therapy where you're putting in way too much effort!. Save you immense research time. More like eliminate because you just follow it. Ready to Never stutter again in your entire life? Continue reading...

Kill Your Stutter Program Summary

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Contents: EBook
Author: Ari Kreitberg
Price: $47.00

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My Kill Your Stutter Program Review

Highly Recommended

I've really worked on the chapters in this ebook and can only say that if you put in the time you will never revert back to your old methods.

In addition to being effective and its great ease of use, this eBook makes worth every penny of its price.

Constructivist Psychotherapy

Constructivist therapy has been used with a wide range of problems, from mild adjustment issues to the most severely disturbed clients. It has been used with specific symptoms (e.g., stuttering, obesity, bulimia, posttraumatic flashbacks) as well as more general life distress. It also has been useful with young children as well as elderly clients. Specific constructivist techniques have been developed for family therapy (e.g., systemic bow-ties to help each client understand how their actions, based upon their deepest fears, confirm the deepest fears of other family members).

RNA editing in mitochondria

Several examples of specific modifications of nucleotide sequences within coding regions of mRNAs, and, in some cases, within rRNAs, have been observed in recent years. This process, which is known as RNA editing, ranges from the single C-+U substitution in the mammalian apolipoprotein B (1, 2), to the multiple C U substitutions found at specific sites in plant mitochondrial mRNAs (3, 4), the multiple C insertions found in mitochondrial mRNAs and rRNAs in Physarum polycephalum (5), and the multiple U insertions and deletions found in the mitochondria of kinetoplastid protozoa (6). The use of the term, RNA editing, for these various types of modifications does not necessarily imply that the mechanisms are identical. In fact, the polymerase 'stuttering-induced' addition of extra G residues at specific sites in mRNAs from negative strand RNA viruses is also termed 'RNA editing' (7). The editing occurring in the mammalian apolipoprotein B and mRNA appears to be due to a site-specific...

The Relationship as the Mechanism of Change

For Sullivan, personality develops as a function of the relationship. For example, an infant born to a teenage mother who consequently could not go to college would be viewed by that mother differently than would a baby who was born to a long-childless couple who desired a baby. The parents' reactions constitute appraisal that is reflected back to the developing person either overtly, by verbal and other behavior, or covertly, by facial and emotional expression and by vocal tone. The developing self contributes to personality or, to use Sullivan's term, the envelope of energy transformation. Abnormal behavior is the stereotyped response, or parataxic distortion, to others for whom the response is not fitting. The psychotherapist begins the four stages for treatment with the inception or initial sizing-up of the patient and of one another and processes to the reconnaissance, which is the more formal history taking of the patient. The therapist is ever mindful of the emotional tone from...

Speech And Hearing Measures

Evaluation of speech-language function for clinical purposes entails assessment of one or more of a number of sub-areas of speech and language. These subareas may include auditory perception for speech and language function articulation, or phonology (the production of speech sounds) voice, or phonation and resonance language perception, processing, and production and fluency (which includes stuttering). There are also instruments to evaluate pragmatics, or the appropriate use of speech and language in interactional context. Language and speech recall, memory, and sequencing functions, as well as phonological awareness of speech sounds (needed for reading and writing), may also be assessed.

Paradoxical Intervention

References to resolving problems with paradoxical interventions appear as early as the eighteenth century. In this century, Dunlap applied the technique of negative practice to problems such as stammering and enuresis. Rosen (1953), through direct psychoanalysis, encouraged psychiatric patients to engage in aspects of their psychosis in order to prevent relapse, and Frankl (1960) used paradoxical intention to help his patients revise the meaning of their symptoms. The most influential literature on therapeutic paradox, however, derives from Bateson's 1952-1962 project on communication. Bateson, Jackson, Haley, Weak-land, and others explored the role of paradoxical doublebind communications in resolving as well as creating problems. Influenced by systemic cybernetic ideas and by the work of master hypnotist Milton Erickson, descendants of the Bateson project such as Haley, Weakland, Watzlawick, Fisch, and Selvini-Palazzoli and colleagues went on in the 1970s to develop family therapy...

Temperament and Behavior Disorders

A quantitative analysis of 108 NYLS children at ages 3, 4, and 5 years, among whom 42 were assessed as having behavior disorders, showed that before and after the development of behavior disorders the clinical sample differed essentially in temperament characteristics from the nonclinical group. Within the clinical sample two subgroups were distinguished, with active and passive symptoms of behavior disorders. Children with passive symptoms, characterized as nonparticipators, differed at the age of 5 years from the nonclinical group in such temperament characteristics as mood, activity, approach withdrawal, and persistency. Children with active symptoms, who were in the majority of the clinical sample, were characterized by various expressions of anxiety, such as tantrums, stuttering, and sleep problems. As compared with the nonclinical group, these children were characterized at all three ages (3, 4 and 5 years) by such temperament categories as high activity, irregularity, low...

Ischemic Priapism Treatment

For patients with recurrent or stuttering pri-apism, a monthly regimen of gonadotropin-releasing hormone analogues can be effective in decreasing the occurrence of priapism. Likewise, the use of oral digoxin at therapeutic levels has been shown to be safe and efficacious for decreasing the frequency of recurrent priapism episodes while allowing for normal sexual function and libido.

Background of Psychotherapy Effectiveness

Once it was established that there were general positive effects of psychotherapy, the next question posed was Which psychotherapeutic technique is most effective Overall, there is no clear evidence to show that one therapy is superior over another over the long term. Some studies show that some specific techniques (behavioral, cognitive, eclectic) are helpful in the treatment of specific circumscribed behaviors such as stuttering, phobias, compulsions, childhood aggression, or sexual problems. Thus, the most current thematic research question is What are the specific effects of specific interventions by specific therapists on specific symptoms or patient types

Speech Related Disorders

Many patients have a tendency to repeatedly iterate an uttered sound. It is common particularly among developing males. Stutter can appear following brain damage in an individual who had not stuttered previously. y The co-occurrence of acquired stutter and aphasia has been reported. The most common stutter is developmental stuttering, which is characterized by the involuntary repetition of the first syllable of a word. Initiation of the word is followed either by a machine gun-like repetition (stutter) or the presentation of the syllable followed by a prolonged silence (stammer). Both situations are accompanied by physical and emotional discomfort (stress). The patient with a newly acquired stutter produces repetitions and prolongations that are not restricted to the initial syllable. The patient does not exhibit evidence of anxiety associated with the difficult performance. Studies suggest that acquired stutter most often occurs with bilateral brain dysfunction. No focal...

Fast Facts

Peek's brain shows abnormalities in the left hemisphere, a pattern found in many savants. What is more, left hemisphere damage has been invoked as an explanation of why males are much more likely than females to display not only savantism but also dyslexia, stuttering, delayed speech, and autism. Also supporting the role of left hemisphere damage are the many reported cases of acquired savant syndrome, in which older children and adults suddenly develop savant skills after damage to the left hemisphere.

Progressive Aphasia

The two broad categories to consider are nondegenerative structural focal brain lesions, such as a slowly growing tumor and other degenerative conditions. Regarding the first, a slowly progressive neurological syndrome that can be reasonably localized could be neoplastic, whether malignant or benign. Rarely, high- grade arterial stenoses cause stuttering infarction mimicking a slowly progressive degenerative cortical syndrome,

Aphasias

Transcortical motor aphasia resembles Broca's aphasia, but the patients are able to repeat. The term transcortical aphasia was suggested by Wernicke in 1881 and Lichtheim in 1885. It was also termed anterior isolation syndrome by Benson and Geschwind. y Verbal output is described as nonfluent and dysarthric, as in Broca's aphasia. But patients with transcortical motor aphasia have a stronger tendency to stutter, and output is often agrammatic and is produced with considerable effort. Comprehension of spoken language is normal. Sometimes the presence of associated apraxia might falsely suggest that the patient does not comprehend when asked to point to room objects or carry out commands. Repetition is usually good to excellent. Confrontational naming is often disturbed, and prompting with contextual cues or phonemic cues helps these patients considerably. Reading out loud produces poorly articulated speech. Comprehension of written language is intact and...

Stammering Its Cause and Its Cure

Stammering Its Cause and Its Cure

This book discusses the futility of curing stammering by common means. It traces various attempts at curing stammering in the past and how wasteful these attempt were, until he discovered a simple program to cure it. The book presents the life of Benjamin Nathaniel Bogue and his struggles with the handicap. Bogue devotes a great deal of text to explain the handicap of stammering, its effects on the body and psychology of the sufferer, and its cure.

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