In-Clinic and TeleTherapy Options

Pediatric Speech Therapy in Thibodaux

Want to Learn More?

Sensory Solutions is serving Louisiana, we do not offer therapy services outside of Louisiana. Please fill out the form below and a Sensory Solutions team member will reach out within 1 business day.

Sensory Solutions Therapy

Do you have a child who is struggling with speech?

Speech Therapy can be difficult and frustrating. That’s why we offer multiple disciplines, with a primary focus on assisting with the proper development of your child. We rely on evidence-based and research interventions and innovative tools to ensure the best skills for your child.

  • Articulation
  • Fluency Assessment
  • Preschool Language Therapy
  • Autism Spectrum Interventions
  • Reading-Language Therapy
  • Written Language Difficulties
  • Learning Disabled
  • Dyslexia
  • Auditory Processing
  • Neuromuscular Disorders
  • Social-Language
  • Phonemic Awareness
  • Apraxia
Sensory Solutions Graphics 1 Speech 1

When should I refer my child to Speech Therapy?

Age: 2-3 years

Age:4-5 years

Age: 5+ years

Speech Therapy at Sensory Solutions

At Sensory Solutions, our speech therapy treatment focuses on making communication easier. The speech therapist starts with building a foundation of skills needed for the development of speaking, reading and writing. It may be that non-verbal communication is the goal or reading development. Speech therapy is able to assist a child to experience successful communication while at play or school.

Child in speech therapy-pediatric speech therapy
pediatric speech therapy

Speech Therapy FAQ's

By age 2, most children understand greater than 300 words. If your child has trouble understanding basic sentences, such as “grab your coat,” it may be time to see a speech therapist.

Researchers have found that the more screen time a child’s parent reported, the more likely the child was to have a delay in expressive speech. For each 30-minute increase in handheld screen time, researchers found a 49% increased risk of expressive speech delay.

They may receive a language disorder diagnosis. Still, between 70–80% of Late Talkers seem to catch up to their peers by entering school. Sometimes these children are called “late bloomers” because they eventually seem to catch up to other children their age.

Parents of children with autism often report delayed speech as their first concern. Still, a speech delay is not specific to autism. Delayed speech is also present in young children with a global developmental delay caused by intellectual disability and severe to profound hearing loss.