How to stop Cued Speech Therapy

Cued speech therapy can make you feel like a bad person, but it’s actually not that bad.

A new study from the University of Texas Medical Branch in Galveston, Texas, has found that it works, and that people can actually stop using it to get better.

“It is a very effective way to improve the way we communicate,” said Dr. Brian W. McBride, an assistant professor of psychology at UTMB.

“I’m very surprised that the majority of people have gone down this road.”

The study involved a group of people who were all recovering from strokes and brain injuries.

The subjects were told that their symptoms would disappear if they tried speech therapy.

They were also told that they could start using the therapy at any time, even after their stroke had healed.

And if they were still suffering from the symptoms, they were encouraged to stop the therapy.

Then, after six weeks, the patients were randomly assigned to one of three groups: one who did not receive the therapy, and one who received it.

The therapy was designed to improve their speech.

After six weeks of treatment, half of the people who received the therapy were able to control their symptoms.

And after six months, they had regained the ability to speak with a greater degree of control.

“There were a lot of people that said, ‘I can’t believe I can talk again, but this is a relief,'” McBride said.

The researchers found that the more patients in the treatment group who received speech therapy, the greater their improvement in their speech, especially with respect to tone and timbre.

The improvement in tone was greater than in control subjects.

McBrides said that the therapy has a “very robust” effect on the brain, and the researchers are looking into ways to extend it to other patients.

The study was published in the Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research.

It was funded by the National Institutes of Health.

A few weeks ago, we asked you to write a letter to your congressman and ask them to vote to pass the Speech-Language-Hearing-Disabilities Act (SLADA) that would prevent the use of cued-speech therapy on children.

Your letter has now been posted online.

We want to know your thoughts about it and whether or not you think it will have an effect on how Americans communicate with each other.

Tell us what you think in the comments below.