NAPA Center takes an individualized approach to pediatric occupational therapy (OT), providing each child with personalized therapy sessions to help them achieve their goals.
Here at NAPA, we provide pediatric occupational therapy for children of all ages to help them achieve their full potential. Our experienced and dedicated pediatric occupational therapists take a developmental approach to address areas of physical ability (fine and gross motor skills), sensory processing and modulation, handwriting skills, visual motor skills, and self-help skills. We use a wide range of therapeutic equipment and techniques to best help your child achieve his or her goals. Parents are also encouraged to participate as they are an integral part of the child’s treatment.
An Occupational Therapist’s role is to assist children in performing “occupations” with the greatest level of independence possible. Childhood occupations include learning in school and playing with friends. Occupational therapy can benefit children with a wide variety of diagnoses, including but not limited to: autism, birth injuries, cerebral palsy, developmental delays, juvenile rheumatoid arthritis, sensory processing disorders, traumatic brain or spinal cord injuries, and more.
At NAPA Center, we understand that your child is unique with very specific needs. For this reason, we provide individualized therapy sessions for each child. We offer traditional weekly occupational therapy for children at our multiple clinic locations throughout the US, Australia, and the UK. In addition to weekly occupational therapy for kids, NAPA also offers intensive therapy sessions at our clinics using the Intensive Model of Therapy (IMOT). If you think your child or loved one may benefit from pediatric OT at NAPA, please contact our team to begin the journey to creating an individualized therapy solution!
The Able Adventurers!
Because we at NAPA Center understand that many children with learning or motor delays also have trouble developing the social sensitivity necessary to form and sustain relationships with peers, we have created a social skills group to address this need, the Able Adventurers. We encourage your child to join.
This can include immature or decreased motor control.
Overly sensitive to sensory input, under-responsive to sensory input, touches people or objects constantly (seeking sensory input), or crashes or bangs into people or objects.
Difficulty with sitting still, attention, and/or behavior.
Emotional reactivity, or difficulty calming self.
Limited play skills, poor social development.
And other challenges associated with sleeping.
Limited independence in self-care skills.
Difficulty transitioning or accepting change in the environment or a routine.