Occupational Therapy

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The occupational therapy provided by our Occupational Therapists and our Certified Occupational Therapy Assistants focuses on the skills of daily living activities (ADL) and activities of instrumental activities of daily living (IADL). These skills include, among others, the following:

  • Bandage

  • Feeding

  • Hygiene

  • Cleanliness

  • Kitchen

  • Purchases

  • Homework

We also help children who have difficulties with fine motor skills, such as strength and grip, and visual motor skills, such as handwriting and cutting. This also means that we can help children who have been diagnosed with dyslexia. In addition to these skills, we help children who have difficulty processing sensory information. We love helping children who are sensitive to touch, loud noises, light or overwhelmed by our daily lives. Through sensory strategies we address motor planning and attention to tasks.

Our physical therapy services provided by our physical therapists strive to improve overall functional independence. These skills focus on, but are not limited to the following:

  • Force Coordination

  • Range of movement

  • Resistance Balance

  • Motor skills of development

Our physiotherapists can also help to order splints, orthopedic devices and specialized equipment, such as wheelchairs and walkers, to achieve maximum mobility.

Our speech therapy interventions provided by our speech and language pathologist focus on a variety of deficiencies that include, but are not limited to, the following:

  • Augmentative and alternative communication (AAC)

  • Activities of daily living (ADLs)

  • Articulation (speech sounds)

  • Auditory processing

  • Expressive language

  • Receptive language

  • Fluency (Stuttering)

  • Oral motor

  • Phonology

  • Social skills

  • Feeding / swallowing


Many of our speech therapists have been trained in the SOS Food Approach, aimed at sensitive consumers and problem feeders. This feeding approach aims to increase the comfort level of the child by exploring and learning about the different properties of food. This approach allows children to interact with the food in a playful way, eliminating some of the stress of eating. It begins when the child can tolerate the food in the room / on the table and, finally, works so that the child can chew and swallow the food.

Physical Therapy

Speech and Language Therapy