Your voice box (larynx) is made up of cartilage, muscle, and mucous membranes and is located between the top of your windpipe (trachea) and the base of your tongue. At the windpipe's entry are two flexible bands of muscle tissue called the vocal cords. The sound is created when your vocal cords vibrate. This vibration is caused by air moving through the larynx, which draws your voice chords closer together. Your vocal cords assist close your voice box when you swallow, preventing you from inhaling food or liquid. The vocal cords, like any other body part, need to be rested and hydrated on a regular basis. Speech pathologists can teach you how to use your voice more effectively, clear your throat properly, and drink the right amount of fluids through voice therapy. A variety of medications can be used to address voice problems. Depending on the cause of your voice problem, you may need medication to relieve inflammation, regulate stomach reflux, or limit blood vessel regeneration. Medications may be given orally, injected into the vocal cords, or used topically during surgery.
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