|My Ultimate Role-Play|
1x12 - Suite LifeEdward: Ah, a vacation is exactly what we need, huh guys?
Ken: Yeah, even I need a break.
Kiara: So where are going this year, Edward?
Edward: We're going to Fiji!
Ken: Ooh, now you're talking!
Rodney: Did you say Fiji?
Rodney: Can I go?
Edward: Oh, why not?
Kiara: You think he'll be fine in Fiji?
Edward: Oh yeah, he and Ken'll have fun while you and I go for romantic evening.
Dysart: [picks up phone] Hello, oh hi Edward.
Edward: I was wondering if you wanted to come for a little RnR with us.
Dysart: To where?
Dysart: Sounds nice, I'm in.
Edward: Great, I'll coe pick you on the way.
Dysart: I'll meet you guys there instead.
Edward: Meet us, how will you get there though?
Dysart: Don't worry, I have my ways, see you soon.
Edward: See you there.
[hangs up phone]
Rodney: Let's do this!
[theme music plays]
Rodney: Now this is paradise!
Ken: Ooh, a shooting arcade game, wanna play?
Rodney: You're on!
[wipes to next scene]
Originally a Surname, now a used as a first name, I am confident and reliable, at all times I give the very best of myself, with strength of character, I stand up for what is right, and I'll never tolerate injustice of any kind.|
My best bro
Requests? - Disabled
Commissions? - YUS !!
Art Trades? - We shall see
Dysarthria that has progressed to or presents as a total loss of speech may be referred to as anarthria.
Neurological injury due to damage in the central or peripheral nervous system may result in weakness, paralysis, or a lack of coordination of the motor-speech system, producing dysarthria. These effects in turn hinder control over the tongue, throat, lips or lungs for example; swallowing problems (dysphagia) are also often present.
The term dysarthria does not include speech disorders from structural abnormalities, such as cleft palate, and must not be confused with apraxia of speech, which refers to problems in the planning and programming aspect of the motor-speech system.
Cranial nerves that control these muscles include the trigeminal nerve's motor branch (V), the facial nerve (VII), the glossopharyngeal nerve (IX), the vagus nerve (X), and the hypoglossal nerve (XII). ...
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Well that's what it says on Wikipedia anyways