-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.
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Tag Archives: Parents
In this season of gift giving, you’ll find many wonderful resources floating around the internet that provide gift ideas for children. However, amongst all of this information, I wanted to offer a different perspective – specifically, things to keep in … Continue reading
Is it too late? Is it possible to make any progress at this point? Can things still get better? We hear these questions quite a bit in pediatric therapy. Parents are often shocked to hear that we work with children … Continue reading
It’s fair to say there’s a lot more than meets the eye when it comes to scheduling and maintaining productivity in a pediatric therapy clinic. In the name of transparency, let’s discuss a few things that both families and therapists … Continue reading
School is officially back. That means new teachers, new classrooms, new IEPs, and new therapists. It’s also that time of year when parents ask their clinic therapists to “touch base” with their child’s school therapists. So, how do you connect … 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
We pediatric OTs sure love big words and jargon. Hey, you can’t blame us. We need to sound fancy every once and awhile, especially since we are typically covered in shaving cream and glitter for the majority of our work … Continue reading
As students are finishing up their final rotations of graduate school and preparing to take their national board exams (AKA a scary, intimidating test that determines if they can actually do what they went to school for…), I thought it … Continue reading