Speech-language pathologists diagnose, evaluate, and provide treatment for various communication disorders related to hearing, speech, and language.
A master's degree in speech-language pathology is generally required to do this work. A master's degree typically takes about two-three years to earn after earning a four-year bachelor's degree. Speech-language pathologists who work in schools in some areas may also be required to have a specific teaching certification.
The job outlook for this position looks very good over the next 10 years, keeping in mind that geographical differences may exist. There should be many openings in this field, largely because of the aging population.
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Speech-language pathologists work in schools, medical offices, clinics, and hospitals.
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Bureau of Labor Statistics, U.S. Department of Labor, Occupational Outlook Handbook
Explore Careers, Labour Market Information, Government of Canada