: therapy based on engagement in meaningful activities of daily life (as self-care skills, education, work, or social interaction) especially to enable or encourage participation in such activities despite impairments or limitations in physical or mental functioning.
Occupational therapy is often mistaken for something having to do with career counseling. In fact, occupational therapists aren’t worried about jobs; they’re focused on the activities that give daily life meaning.
Occupational therapy helps patients recover or develop skills needed for the activities of daily living, including self-care, leisure, independent living and work. Therapists work in hospitals, in schools, in nursing homes and with patients in their own homes.
Patients who benefit from occupational therapy, or OT, include people who have had strokes, people with autism and other developmental disorders, people recovering from certain surgeries (including hip replacements), people who suffer from depression or anxiety, as well as veterans and the elderly, according to Virginia Stoffel, president of the American Occupational Therapy Association (AOTA) and assistant professor at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee.
Occuptional Therapy :
- Mannul Muscle Training
- Childhood Disability
- Posture Correction
- Cerebral Palsy Intervention
- Thera Band Training
- Rope Ladder Training
- Gail Analysis
- Neuro Development Intervention
Neuro Rehabilition Program For Cerably Palsy Parkinson Autism Spinal Injuries Brain Injuries Muscular Atrophay