top of page
Kids Playing with Lego


Early Stimulation or Early Intervention consists of providing the baby and the child with the best opportunities for physical, intellectual and social development so that their abilities and skills find their greatest potential in an environment full of stimuli.

On this page you will find all the services offered, both in Speech Therapy and Neurodevelopmental Therapy, individually and in groups. No matter what language the child uses to communicate, therapy will be tailored to the needs of the child and families. 

What types of diagnosis do we work with?

Neurodevelopmental Disorders

  • Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)

  • Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD)

  • Developmental Language Disorder (DLD)

  • Developmental Co-ordination Disorder (DCD)

  • Intellectual or Learning Disability (LD)

  • Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD)

  • Motor or vocal tics

Developmental language disorders

  • Specific Language Impairment (SLI): Children with SLI have difficulty acquiring language skills despite having normal hearing and adequate non-verbal intelligence.

  • Speech Sound Disorder (SSD): SSD involves difficulty with articulation, phonological processes, or both, resulting in speech that is difficult to understand.

  • Childhood Apraxia of Speech (CAS): CAS is a motor speech disorder where children have difficulty planning and coordinating the movements required for speech production.

  • Developmental Dyslexia: Dyslexia affects reading acquisition and is characterized by difficulty with accurate and/or fluent word recognition and by poor spelling and decoding abilities.

  • Developmental Expressive Language Disorder: Children with this disorder have difficulty expressing themselves through spoken language, including limited vocabulary, simplified sentence structure, and difficulty organizing thoughts.

  • Developmental Receptive Language Disorder: Receptive language disorder affects understanding spoken or written language, including difficulty following directions, comprehending complex sentences, or understanding vocabulary.

  • Pragmatic Language Disorder: Pragmatic language disorder involves difficulties with social communication skills, such as understanding and using social cues, initiating and maintaining conversations, and following conversational rules.

  • Mixed receptive-expressive language disorder: Children with this disorder have difficulties with both understanding and using spoken language.

bottom of page