Is your child really just a late talker?

CherabIconThe Cherab Foundation is a world-wide nonprofit organization working to improve the communication skills, education, and advocacy of the verbal disabled; all those with speech and language delays or impairments. Our area of emphasis is verbal apraxia, a severe, neurologically-based communication disorder that used to be rare in pediatrics but has been on the rise within the past two decades.

  • Connect

    Our number one priority is helping you find support. Connect with parents and therapy providers using our Yahoo! group childrensapraxianet or connect with us on social media.

    Cherab Foundation on Facebook discussing Apraxia and other speech and language impairments Follow @thelatetalker on Twitter to keep up with speech and language disorder news Cherab Foundation's childrensapraxianet group on Yahoo! The Cherab Foundation on Pinterest pinning sites regarding Apraxia and other speech and language disorders. Subscribe to the Cherab Foundation blog by RSS

  • Find Support

    Through our sister site, Speechville Express, find additional resources, product recommendations, and support group information. The site will be undergoing a redesign in 2013.

    Speechville Express, the Cherab Foundation support site for information on Apraxia and other speech language disorders.

  • Nutriiveda

    Who would believe a meal replacement shake would lead to therapeutic benefits for hundreds of children with Apraxia?? Visit Pursuit of Research to learn more about the original Nutriiveda.

    The Pursuit of Research by the Cherab Foundation researches the therapeutic benefits of Nutriiveda by Zrii for children with verbal and oral Apraxia.

  • Young Adults

    Apraxia is not just a childhood disorder, it affects young adults and adults as well. YADA, or Young Adults Dyspraxia Apraxia Association, aims to connect young adults with Apraxia.

    Young Adults Dyspraxia Apraxia Association on Facebook Cherab Foundation's YADA Young Adult Dyspraxia Apraxia group on Yahoo!

We are a group of volunteers working to support parents and therapists better understand neurological-based communication and speech/language disorders.

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