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Pediatric Therapy

Pediatric Speech and Language Therapy 

Speech and Language Therapy Helps Kids With:  

  • Speech: Treatment of articulation, phonological, and apraxia disorders.  

  • Communication: Treatment of expressive and receptive disorders common in children with autism, cognitive delay, down syndrome, etc.   

  • Feeding (how well we suck, chew, and swallow): Treatment of picky eaters and feeding aversions. A swallowing disorder may lead to poor nutrition, weight loss, and other health problems, if not treated early and appropriately.   

  • Augmentative Alternative Communication (AAC): Working with non-verbal or highly unintelligible individuals who use low or high tech devices.   

  • Orofacial Myofunctional Therapy (OMT) can help with tongue thrusting, eating, breathing, and speech. 

For young children, therapy sessions are conducted through play, music, and other engaging activities. Older children who are able to sustain attention for an extended period of time will be presented with strategies they can use outside of therapy in order to succeed in school and in the community.


Occupational Therapy Helps Kids With:  

  • Wide range of physical, sensory, or cognitive conditions  

  • Birth injuries  

  • Sports and non sports related injuries  

  • Sensory processing disorders  

  • Developmental delays  

  • Congenital and genetic conditions

Pediatric occupational therapy helps children gain independence while also strengthening the development of fine motor skills, sensory motor skills, and
visual motor skills that children need to function and socialize. 

Pediatric Occupational Therapy

Physical Therapy Helps Kids With:  

  • Delays in motor skill development  

  • Delays associated with genetic disorders  

  • Muscle weakness or imbalances  

  • Poor coordination or motor planning  

  • Neurological and muscle conditions  

  • Torticollis  

  • Toe Walking 

Physical therapists are concerned with a child’s ability to participate in movement activities such as crawling, walking, running, playing games and participating in sports. PTs help improve gross motor skills through play by using various modalities and techniques to improve children’s range of motion, strength, flexibility, coordination, and movement patterns.


Pediatric Physical Therapy

Pediatric Feeding Therapy

Feeding Therapy Helps Families With:  

  • Specific food aversions 

  • Difficulty introducing new foods 

  • Difficulty transitioning between food stages (purees to solids) 

  • Oral motor difficulties impeding the eating process 

  • Inability to meet nutritional requirements on their current diet 

  • Transitioning off of G-tubes/Increasing oral intake 

  • Difficulty maintaining attention and focus during meal-time 

Feeding Lab is a collaborative approach including a speech and language pathologist and/or an occupational therapist. We offer an evaluation and individual or small group treatment sessions for your child’s feeding skills, including his/her oral motor skills, fine motor skills, sensory processing skills relating to feeding, positioning, and behavioral components. 

Food labs include food exploration, food chaining, food rating, and food intake. The therapists’ approach is individualized for each child and is based on a variety of top rated feeding programs. 


We offer initial evaluations, re-evaluations, individual, and group therapy sessions for children ages 1-21. What happens during pediatric therapies? Evaluation, Therapy Plan, Home Exercise Program. All therapies work with families to improve their child’s independence to actively participate in home, school, and community environments

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