Threya Online Occupational Therapy services

Occupation Therapy

Occupational therapy is the only profession that helps people across the lifespan to do the things they want and need to do through the therapeutic use of daily activities (occupations). 
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Who is an Occupational Therapist?

Occupational therapy practitioners enable people of all ages to live life to its fullest by helping them promote health, and prevent—or live better with—injury, illness, or disability. 

Therapy services available

Therapy services available for

Kids with certain medical conditions. Some conditions are as follows:

  • Sensory processing disorders
  • Traumatic injuries (brain or spinal cord)
  • Learning problems
  • Autism/pervasive developmental disorders
  • Mental health or Behavioral problems
  • Orthopedic injuries
  • Developmental delays
  • Post-surgical conditions
  • multiple sclerosis, cerebral palsy and other chronic illnesses


Awareness Programs
  1. Community awareness programs
  2. Awareness Program's for parents

Types of Therapy Services

  • IEP (Individualized Educational Program)
  • Parent Training Program
  • Home Based Intervention Plans
  • Group Intervention
  • Tele Rehabilitation services
  • Online Consultation

Screening Programs

  • School screening
  • Health Camps

What can parents hope to see accomplished through OT?

Occupational therapist work with children to achieve the following results:

  • help kids work on fine motor skills so they can grasp and release toys and develop good handwriting skills
  • address hand-eye coordination to improve kids’ play and school skills (hitting a target, batting a ball, copying from a blackboard, etc.)
  • help kids with severe developmental delays learn basic tasks (such as bathing, getting dressed, brushing their teeth, and feeding themselves)
  • help kids with behavioral disorders maintain positive behaviors in all environments (e.g., instead of hitting others or acting out, using positive ways to deal with anger, such as writing about feelings or participating in a physical activity)
  • teach kids with physical disabilities the coordination skills needed to feed themselves, use a computer, or increase the speed and legibility of their handwriting
  • evaluate a child’s need for specialized equipment, such as wheelchairs, splints, bathing equipment, dressing devices, or communication aids
  • work with kids who have sensory and attention issues to improve focus and social skills