At the top of your windpipe (trachea) and the base of your tongue lies your voice box (larynx), which is made up of cartilage, muscle, and mucous membranes. The vocal cords are two flexible bands of muscle tissue located at the windpipe's entrance. When your vocal cords vibrate, the sound is produced. The air passing through the larynx causes this vibration, which brings your vocal cords closer together. When you swallow, your vocal cords also help shut your voice box, keeping you from inhaling food or liquid. The vocal cords, like any other component of the body, require rest and fluids on a regular basis. Through voice therapy, speech pathologists can teach you how to use your voice more effectively, how to clear your throat properly, and how much fluids to drink. Voice abnormalities can be treated with a variety of drugs. You may need medicine to reduce inflammation, manage gastric reflux, or inhibit blood vessel regeneration, depending on the source of your voice condition. During surgery, medications might be administered orally, injected into the vocal cords, or used topically.
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