about speak easy

Driven by her desire to provide high quality speech and language therapy for children at school and at home, Zoe Urban established Speak Easy London in 2009.

The core belief of Speak Easy London is that every child has the right to develop the skills and confidence to become an effective communicator. Our key values are professionalism, honesty and teamwork.

We know that therapy is far more effective when a child is supported by a team. Therefore, we promote open communication and collaboration between parents, schools, therapists and other professionals. Within this framework, we ensure that therapy is engaging and effective by keeping it enjoyable for the child.

Our unique approach has produced amazing results for the children and families that we work with. Please contact us to find out how we can help your child. 

If you have any concerns regarding your child's speech and language development, please contact us. We are always happy to offer our advice and support.

Zoe Urban BSc (Hons) MSc MRCSLT MHPC MASLTIP

A qualified speech and language therapist, Zoe is a member of the Royal College of Speech and Language Therapists (MRCSLT), the Health Professions Council (MHPC) and the Association of Speech and Language Therapists in Independent Practice (MASLTIP).

Zoe graduated from the University of Reading in 2003 with a BSc (Hons) degree in Linguistics and Language Pathology. Beginning her career in the National Health Service, she provided speech and language therapy to children in a range of settings, including mainstream and specialist schools,  nurseries, children’s centres, specialist clinics and hospitals. Zoe subsequently worked as the sole speech therapist in a multi disciplinary team at a specialist centre within a primary school. Later, Zoe joined the private healthcare sector and was responsible for delivering therapy in independent schools, private clinics and in children's own homes.

In 2010 Zoe completed a Masters degree in Neuroscience, Language and Communication from University College London, achieving a distinction for her research into brain activation in people with dyslexia.