What we say "says" a lot, but the sounds we make while or before we say something might bring the strongest message, according to a new study.
Interaction during reading is key to a baby's language development, according to a recent study.
A new study by researchers at the University of California, Davis, and Yale University indicates that it's important to address the learning disability as soon as possible-not waiting until a child is in third grade or later to undertake efforts that would further help out.
New findings published in the journal Infancy show that singing is a much better route than talking when it comes to calming a baby.
Could a cancer drug help with Parkinson's symptoms?
A new report published in JAMA Neurology investigates a case involving a man who had a seizure while trying to solve sudoku.
Teething can be a traumatic time for a new baby; that's why teethers can help calm and soothe the child as his or her teeth are starting to come in. Yet could inhibiting an infants' tongue affect his or her ability to distinguish between speech sounds?
Saying things aloud may help to boost your verbal memory, according to a recent study published in the journal Consciousness and Cognition.
Brain imaging has shown that testosterone therapy given as part of sex reassignment changes the brain structures and pathway associated with speech and verbal fluency.
Apes may be closer to talking than you might think. It turns out that Koko the gorilla, best known for her ability to use American Sign Language, also used vocalizations when "speaking" with researchers.
It turns out that bonobos may have "speech" that similar to humans.
Birds are quite an intelligent group of endothermic vertebrates. Their lightweight but strong skeletal structure gives them the opportunity to clearly navigate the skies and look for potential food on the ground. Yet did you know they are also capable of learning another language?