South Tampa Voice Therapy in the News

Watch the interview with Cara Bryan and lean how to get your voice back!


Group Voice Classes for transwomen

1 on 1 assessment and goal setting prior to participation in class.

Class will run in six-week increments, Mondays 7 pm – 8:30 pm.

Call 813-728-6601 for more information.


Cara Bryan, the founder of South Tampa Voice Therapy, is pleased to announce the addition of Lucy Witzig, to the team. Like Cara, Lucy is a licensed speech language pathologist and a member of the American Speech Language and Hearing Association (ASHA).


Speaking Engagements 

Occupational Voice Disorders

Voice Therapy for Transgender Women

Successful USF Workshop for Rigid Oral and Flexible Nasendoscopy for SLP’s in the Assessment of Voice and Swallow

Workshop provided hands-on endoscopy instrumentation training for graduate speech pathology students. Provided in collaboration with otolaryngologist Dr. Janet Seper.

Feminine Voice and Communication: Aligning Your Voice with Your Identity


News Update

When Does YOUR Voice Matter?
Vocal Cord Dysfunction (VCD) and You

One of the most common vocal problems that sends patients to their physicians or to South Tampa Voice Therapy is a condition called Vocal Cord Dysfunction (VCD). The patients may never have heard of VCD, but they know that they have vocal problems, and that those problems affect their ability to perform appropriately in their work.  So what is VCD?

Click here  to read the full text of the newsletter.

South Tampa Voice Therapy Adds Equipment and an Assessment Facility

Click here to read the full text of the press release.

When the World Goes Deaf

Sometimes the human brain is just too smart for its own good. And the brains of people who have Parkinson’s Disease are a perfect example. People with PD often get fooled by their too-smart brain. For example, they often feel that they are speaking in a voice that is loud enough to be heard, and it’s easy for them to get frustrated when listeners complain that they cannot hear or understand. The PD patient does not feel that he or she is speaking any differently than they ever did. It’s like the world has gone deaf!

If this has happened to you, the good news is that your family and colleagues have not gone deaf or begun ignoring you. The bad news is that your brain may be giving you inaccurate information. The issue is a trick of the brain known as sensorimotor misperception.

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Where Would You Be Without Your Voice?

Parkinson disease (PD) has one of the highest rates of communication difficulties among progressive neurological diseases. Bet you didn’t know that. It’s not a conversation staple at support group meetings, much less during visits with your neurologist. The good news is that it’s treatable with speech therapy services using the LSVT LOUD® approach.

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Parkinson’s Disease Educational Symposium

Cara Bryan, MA, CCC/SLP, was pleased to be a part of this symposium. Her presentation was on the subject of “Individual Therapy & Maintenance for Speech & Voice Changes in PD.”