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Payment Options


Dyslexia and reading therapy sessions are not a billable services to insurance. At this time, we are not accepting Insurance payments for speech therapy services. Many families pay for services with their personal credit card.

ClassWallet Payments

We are able to accept ClassWallet payments through ESA accounts from the following States:

Arizona, North Carolina, New Hampshire, Iowa, and Missouri. 


We are able to charge Health Service Account (HSA) cards for reading therapy and speech therapy services with proper documentation from your medical provider. 

Insurance & Superbills

We are not accepting health insurance at this time. We are able to provide a superbill for reading and speech therapy services. With a superbill, you will be required to pay for services upfront with a personal credit card. A superbill is a document you may submit to your insurance company for potential reimbursement.


A superbill is an itemized receipt completed by our team that documents your visit after payment. It will contain information that your insurance company will need to process claims and provide you with reimbursement. In order to ensure that all necessary information is documented, please reach out to your insurance company to determine if there are any special instructions for our team. This is NOT a guarantee of reimbursement, however, our team will provide any documentation necessary to help ensure payment. 

Verification of Benefits

It is important that before your appointment, you give your insurance company a call. This number is typically on the back of your insurance card, which you will need available in order to verify your plan and benefits. Your insurance should take the time to explain what is needed in order to properly process a claim for you. This may include items such as a pre-authorization, pediatric referral, submission of therapy notes, or possibly a statement of medical necessity, along with others.


Even if your insurance plan covers “speech therapy” there may still be a “medical necessity” or “injury and illness” clause associated with reimbursement. Sometimes when verifying your benefits with the insurance company, you may come across this confusing clause. So, what does “medical necessity” mean for your coverage? Often times this clause means that if the specific speech impairment is not caused by a medical diagnosis, then your plan will not cover interventions associated with that impairment. Examples of these medical diagnoses might be: autism, down syndrome, dyslexia, apraxia, dysphasia, cerebral palsy, brain injury, etc.

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