Pardon me, but it is silly to think we should not “chew” the Eucharist.
First, the early Christians (and, today, the Eastern Catholic rites) used actual bread rather than the round wafers, and that one doesn’t dissolve on your tongue unless you chew it. Once you attended an Eastern Rite liturgy that gives Holy Communion under the species of an actual chunk of bread, you give up on the idea that it is somehow better to let the host dissolve on the tongue.
Second, the words that Christ used were very clear. The words of consecration are “Accipite et manducate”. The Latin “manducare” means eat, but also chew.
If this was dubious, consider the words that the Lord used in John 6:54,56-58: phago and trogo. The former means to consume. The latter to chew, which underscores the slow process of consuming a food.
Your ancestors ate (phago) manna and died, but whoever eats (trogo) this bread will live forever.
Christ intended to remark a difference between consuming the Manna and eating the Living Bread. To do so, he used the verb referring to chewing, because we chew that which is truly good to eat, and we take our time to savor it, and in fact we know today that chewing is the first step to digesting a food.
He never intended men to keep the host on their tongue until it dissolved, or to swallow it like a pill.
He has given us bread from heaven, having all sweetness within it. He wants us to consume it at ease, with appreciation, and to chew it with familiarity and tranquillity, slowly and peacefully, savoring it - o taste and see that the Lord is sweet!
Do whatever gives you peace, though. Either way it is fine. But chewing is ordinary.