When a person is unable to produce speech sounds correctly or fluently, or has problems with his or her voice, then he or she has a speech disorder. Difficulties pronouncing sounds, or articulation disorders, and stuttering are examples of speech disorders.
When a person has trouble understanding others (receptive language), or sharing thoughts, ideas, and feelings completely (expressive language), then he or she has a language disorder. A stroke or paralysis can result in aphasia, or a language disorder.
Both children and adults can have speech and language disorders. They can occur as a result of a medical problem or have no known cause.
Is the condition of an acute painful and contagious viral disease. It symptoms are generally enlargement of one of or both salivary glands especially parotid glands (located in front of and below the ear). It is accompanied with pain under the ear. Puffiness on one side of the face due to swelling of the parotid glands, difficulty in swelling etc. 

One of the most commonly experienced speech disorders is stuttering.

Other speech disorders include: 

1. Apraxia: a motor speech disorder caused by damage to the parts of the brain related to speaking

2. Dysarthria: a motor speech disorder in which the muscles of the mouth, face or respiratory system may become weak or have difficulty moving.

Some people with speech disorders are aware of what they would like to say, but are unable to articulate their thoughts. This may lead to self-esteem issues and the development of depression. If treated early, these conditions can be corrected.

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