Are you concerned about your child's speech, language or social interaction and don't know where to turn? Is your baby or toddler difficult to feed? Are you feeling overwhelmed by a recent diagnosis?
Maybe your child is just a little behind their friends? Or are you perhaps concerned that your child is not able to connect socially with others and struggles to communicate his/her wants or needs effectively?
Perhaps you have wondered if your child might be autistic and you would like to have clarity and ideas how to help. Or you might need a formal assessment and a report that will help support your quest for the best educational placement for your child.
If your child has already received a diagnosis of Autism, Down Syndrome or any other syndrome, you might like more strategies, ideas and activities that would help your child to progress. It may be that your child is receiving NHS Speech and Language Therapy but you would like to have additional help and support in between the NHS therapy sessions.
I have worked as a state-registered Speech and Language Therapist both in the NHS and in private practice for 24 years. I have the skills and experience to help and support your child's speech, language and social communication. I can also support your child's feeding, eating, chewing & swallowing development.
You’ll find a friendly ear and dedicated support to help your child.
I specialise in Parent-Child-Interaction (PCI) Coaching which is a proven method to help you connect with your child and bring about real change: increased eye contact, social smiles, improved interaction and encouraging words and phrases in everyday interactions and play.
Whatever your concern, do get in touch today to find out how I can help you and your child.
“We are extremely happy and wanted to let you know, as I don’t think we’d have seen anywhere near such a rapid improvement without your help. It’s made a huge difference and I’m still using all the strategies you taught me all the time with him… I’m so thankful we found you and I can’t actually believe he’s caught up on more than a year delay in less than 6 months.”
Rachel L., mother of Freddie (3.5 years old)