order Pregabalin Chorditis Nodosa or TuberosaSee vocal nodulesContact UlcerA condition that occurs from vocal abuse or misuse when an ulcer forms on the posterior vocal cord (vocal process) where the vocal ligament attaches. This is commonly happens to singers.Contact GranulomaSee Contact Ulcervalleseco expat dating
|Canonical Babbling||See babbling|
|Catarrhal Deafness||See Deafness|
|Central Deafness||See Deafness|
|Childhood Aphasia||See Aphasia|
|Chorditis||Inflammation of the vocal cords (vocal folds) usually caused by vocal abuse and misuse.|
|Circumlocution||In stuttering, an attempt to avoid a word or phase that is problematic for the speaker to say by rephrasing the thought with a different and easier word or phrase to say. http://landesevasion.fr/2973-dtf27314-rencontre-sex-black-bretagne.html|
|Cluster Consonants||See Consonants|
|Cluster Reduction||See Phonological Processes – Syllable Structure|
|Cluttering||Like stuttering, cluttering is a fluency disorder. Cluttering is often confused for stuttering, but the disorders are not the same. (See Stuttering) Cluttering is characterized by a rapid or irregular speaking rate or excessive disfluencies (breaks) in the flow of speech making the speaker difficult to understand. Erratic rhythm, poor grammar and the use of unrelated words in a sentence are also indications of cluttering. To clarify the difference between the two disorders; a person who stutters typically knows what they want to say, but cannot seem to get the words out easily, while a person who clutters cannot organize the words in his or her mind efficiently to produce fluent speech. Additionally, stuttering is a speech disorder and cluttering is a language disorder. Both disorders are treated by a SLP (speech language pathologist).|
|Cognition||The process of acquiring understanding or knowledge through thoughts, experiences and the senses. It includes perception, memory, judgement, evaluation, reasoning, problem solving, decision making and comprehension.Cognitive – Relating to congnition.|
|Cognitive Development||The growth of a child’s cognitive skills including perception, memory, judgement, evaluation, reasoning, problem solving, decision making and comprehension.The Jean Piaget Stages of Cognitive Development.
resource Jean Piaget believes that all cognitive development follows this sequence only, but admits that some children pass through the stages on different timetables.
|Compound Consonants||See Consonants|
|Comprehension||The understanding of speech that is heard or writing that is read. The capacity to understand.|
|Concrete Operational Stage||See Cognitive Development|
|Conductive Deafness||See Deafness|
|Congenital||A disease, deformity or deficiency existing at the time of birth or before birth. It may be a result of heredity or a pathologic condition that occurred after conception.
Link 1: Wikipedia – Congenital Disorder
|Consonant||A speech sound articulated by either stopping the outgoing breath stream or creating a small opening to create resistance against the breath stream. For example:
|Cortical Deafness||See Deafness|
|Cranial Nerves||Twelve Nerves that emerge from the brainstem that provide sensory information to the brain and motor action for face, neck and head.
Link 1: Youtube – Learn the 12 Cranial Nerves in 5 minutes