- Occupational Therapy
- Speech Therapy
- Special Education
- Psychological services
- Sensory Integration Therapy
- Hand writing classes
- Brain Gym
- HWT classes
Deals With :
✔ Specialized Hands on Treatment Approaches
✔ State of the Art Facility
✔ Immediate Appointments
✔ Convenient Location
✔ Custom made, Effective Treatment Plans
✔ Relaxing, neat and clean Environment
✔ Complimentary Assessment Session
A child occupation is the ability to play, perform in school, and interact with people and objects at a developmentally appropriate level.
Occupational Therapy treatment is necessary when several areas of performance are affected.
Sensory Integration Therapy
Sensory processing (sometimes called "sensory integration" or SI) is a term that refers to the way the nervous system receives messages from the senses and turns them into appropriate motor and behavioral responses. Whether you are biting into a hamburger, riding a bicycle, or reading a book, your successful completion of the activity requires processing sensation or "sensory integration."
Sensory Processing Disorder (SPD, formerly known as "sensory integration dysfunction") is a condition that exists when sensory signals don't get organized into appropriate responses. Pioneering occupational therapist and neuroscientist A. Jean Ayres, PhD, likened SPD to a neurological "traffic jam" that prevents certain parts of the brain from receiving the information needed to interpret sensory information correctly. A person with SPD finds it difficult to process and act upon information received through the senses, which creates challenges in performing countless everyday tasks. Motor clumsiness, behavioral problems, anxiety, depression, school failure, and other impacts may result if the disorder is not treated effectively.It is important for us to break the sensory integration dysfunction symptoms down into categories based on each of the senses.These categories are: Tactile: the sense of touch; input from the skin receptors about touch, pressure, temperature, pain and movement of the hairs on the skin. Vestibular: the sense of movement; input from the inner ear about equilibrium, gravitational changes, movement experiences and position in space. Proprioception: the sense of "position"; input from the muscles and joints about body position, weight, pressure, stretch, movement and changes in position. Auditory: input relating to sounds; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to sounds Oral: input relating to the mouth; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to input within the mouth Olfactory: input relating to smell; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to different odors. Visual: input relating to sight; one's ability to correctly perceive, discriminate, process and respond to what one sees.
Speech TherapySpeech therapy is the corrective or rehabilitative treatment of physical and/or cognitive deficits/disorders resulting in difficulty with verbal communication. This includes both speech (articulation, intonation, rate, intensity) and language (phonology, morphology, syntax, semantics, pragmatics, both receptive and expressive language, including reading and writing). Depending on the nature and severity of the disorder, common treatments may range from physical strengthening exercises, instructive or repetitive practice and drilling, to the use of audio-visual aids.
Special EducationSpecial Education is that component of education which employs special instructional methodology (Remedial Instruction), instructional materials, learning-teaching aids and equipment to meet educational needs of children with specific learning disabilities. Remedial instruction or Remediation aims at improving a skill or ability in a student. Techniques for remedial instruction may include providing more practice or more explanation, repeating information, and devoting more time to working on the skill. For example, a student having a low reading level could be given remediation via one-on-one reading instruction, phonic instruction, or practice in reading aloud.
When does a child need special education
Special education teachers work with children and youths who have a variety of disabilities. A small number of special education teachers work with students with mental retardation or autism, primarily teaching them life skills and basic literacy. However, the majority of special education teachers work with children with mild to moderate disabilities, using the general education curriculum, or modifying it, to meet the child's individual needs. Most special education teachers instruct students at the elementary, middle, and secondary school level, although some teachers work with infants and toddlers. Special educators provide programs for specific learning disabilities, speech or language impairments, mental retardation, emotional disturbance, multiple disabilities, hearing impairments, visual impairments, autism, combined deafness and blindness, traumatic brain injury, and other health impairments. Students are classified under one of the categories, and special education teachers are prepared to work with specific groups. Early identification of a child with special needs is an important part of a special education teacher's job. Early intervention is essential in educating children with disabilities.
Dr Arpan Kumar
Senior Occupational Therapist
More than 15 years of experience in handling the children with various difficulties.
Certified HWT expert in Handwriting from USA.
Contact us :
Email : email@example.com
Phone : +91 - 9999 856 433
West Delhi :
Health Factor Multispeciality Therapy Centre Beriwala bagh (near DDA sports Complex), Hari Nagar New Delhi-110064
Occupational Therapy for Kids ( Dr Arpan Kumar) PSYINDIA R-189, LGF Greater Kailash-1 New Delhi-110048
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