راهکارهای درمانی خاص در درمان لکنت زبان کلینیک تخصصی لکنت کرج کوی کارمندان جنوبی-روبروی بلال ۵-ابتدای گلبرگ ۵
regardless of whether there is any therapy.
2 Further remission continues at decreasing rates even without clinical intervention.
3 Persistence or recovery of stuttering is related to the family history of these outcomes (Ambrose, Cox, & Yairi, 1997; see also below).
4 The effects of parental efforts to help with their child’s fluency, either positive or negative, are not known.
5 Curlee (1993) has argued that there is no evidence to show that waiting a year or more will make treatment harder to achieve, less effective or increase the amount of treatment needed.
Probably the key amongst all these data is that although, for some at least, there is the possibility that stuttering will resolve without therapy, the
methodological difficulties within the studies that support such claims are such that these data must be treated with great caution. The reality is that very few clinicians nowadays will wait more than a year after diagnosis to begin treatment, and the majority will start as soon as is feasibly possible after a diagnosis of stuttering has been made. At some point in the future, more well-controlled research may indicate that we have been treating some children unnecessarily. For the present, the prevailing decision tends to be to treat, rather than run the opposite risk of potentially failing to deal with a stutter that does not eventually resolve, and having to tackle it in later years when it has become more established and more resistant to therapy.
In recent years, the impact of studies of stuttering from a genetic perspec¬tive has contributed significantly to the debate as to who is more likely to recover from stuttering. We now review the evidence below.