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Administration 0475 553 774
Practice Manage 0423 210 345

Lynette Bainbridge Provider No: 2808783F (Practice Manger)
Shannan Riordan  Provider No: 5109121Y
Jasmine Bainbridge  APHRA No: PSY0003117273
Sascha Swanson  APHRA No: PSY0002032382
Laura Bainbridge  Provider No: 5116811B
Hannah Watson Provider No: 5297411F
Riley Fall

Speech Pathology

Speech Pathologist in Newcastle and Hunter Valley

Laura Bainbridge 
Hannah Watson 
Speech Pathology

Educational Case Management Speech Pathologists offer clinic based therapy in the Newcastle area. Services include assessment & therapy for speech and language difficulties, fluency (stuttering) and pragmatics (social). We offer a holistic approach, consider the individual's needs, and implementing current evidence-based practice. Our goal is to enhance your child's communication skills and offer education to parent's and families.
Children Social Behaviours

Areas of Speech Pathology

Speech Pathology Lesson


Articulation:  Ability to produce sounds correctly by movement of the tongue and mouth. If your child is difficult to understand by either familiar or unfamiliar listeners, they may require therapy.

Phonology:  How sounds are used in language. Phonological processes occur as a child is learning to put sounds together to make words. Your child may use the 'd' sound instead of using the 't' sound. Phonological processes can be a natural part of developing speech, however if some processes are not remediated by a certain age, therapy may be required. 

Speech Pathology


Receptive:  to understand written and oral language, comprehension, following instructions and understanding questions. 

Expressive:  to communicate information, using grammar, words, sentences and gestures. Expressive language is the ability to describe objects in an environment, events or situations. 


The ability to read, write and spell. Language skills and comprehension may have an impact on literacy development.


Stuttering:  The repetition of sounds or words, getting stuck on words or dragging out the sounds in words. Facial twitches or movements may also be a form of stuttering. 
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