-The Anonymous OT’s mission is to provide a place for families and professionals to interact, speak freely, and share their experiences related to the world of pediatric occupational therapy.
-All opinions expressed are my own and in no way affiliated with any company I work with now or in the past.
-Always seek the advice of a professional for your OT concerns.
- I'll take 4:15 on Tues, but not the 3rd Tues of every month, except for November when I'll need Mondays...😬 bit.ly/2yvoQyK 3 days ago
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If you are familiar with occupational therapy in a pediatric or sensory setting, you have likely been introduced to “the brush.” But how much do you really know about this intervention tool? 1. You’re not supposed to call it “brushing.” … Continue reading
This job is hard. I realize pediatric therapy is the sort of career that prompts people to say, “Oh wow, that’s amazing,” or, “How wonderful that you help these children!” I want to say, “Yes, but it’s HARD.” So many … Continue reading
Clinics. Hospitals. Schools. People’s homes. One of these things is most definitely not like the others. As therapists, many of us have treated in one or maybe even all of these locations. But the special ones, the ones that I … Continue reading
I sat in therapy putty three times in the last month. THREE TIMES. Did I notice right away, when an emergency extraction could have been completed? Or much later, while folding a pile of supposedly clean clothes on a Sunday … Continue reading
Careercast.com recently came out with its top jobs of 2014. (See the article here.) This year “occupational therapist” is ranked #9. So, we’re awesome, right? Hey, it’s hard not to pat yourself on the back for your career choice when … Continue reading
It’s a habit we are all guilty of as therapists. We throw around these words that parents don’t always understand, and then barely have the time to accurately explain ourselves. A disconnect can emerge in this process, with opportunities missed … Continue reading
Therapy lives, breathes, and dies by one simple phrase: “evidence based practice.” Those three words encompass all therapeutic disciplines, from pediatrics to geriatrics. In the simplest of terms, it means that the decisions we make as clinicians must be founded … Continue reading