Early Intervention

The purpose of early intervention is to lessen the effects of the disability or delay. Services are designed to identify and meet a child’s needs in five developmental areas, including: physical development, cognitive development, communication, social or emotional development, and adaptive & communication Development

Early Childhood

  • Play-based activities, rehearsal of social behaviors, modeling, and prompting to improve social behaviors
  • Oral stimulation programs, skin-to-skin contact, and sensory-motor-oral interventions to reduce the length of hospital stay
  • An early intervention program for preterm infants to improve cognitive outcomes in infancy and preschool
  • Infant massage to improve sleep and relaxation, reduce crying, and reduce hormones affecting stress
  • A caregiver-delivered home program for infants updated at 1, 2, and 3 months to improve motor performance
  • Family-centered help-giving that incorporates support to strengthen the family to improve satisfaction, parenting behavior, personal and family well-being, social support, and child behavior

Mental Health

  • Social and life skills programs for children with intellectual impairments and developmental delays to improve life skills, conversation turn-taking, initiation of social interaction, self-management, and compliance, and to decrease problem behaviors
  • Parenting programs for teenage mothers and their children to improve mother-infant interaction and parental attitudes and knowledge, maternal mealtime communication, self-confidence, and identity
  • Structured recreation and activity program for children with extreme shyness to increase extraversion and decrease timidity

Sensory Integration and Sensory Processing

  • A cognitive and task-based approach to address participation in occupations for children with motor-deficits characteristic of Developmental Coordination Disorder (DCD)
  • Sensory integration for gross motor and motor planning skills for children with learning disabilities
  • Sensory integration to address maladaptive behaviors in children with problems in sensory processing
  • Touch pressure/deep pressure and massage to address touch aversion and improved responsiveness to sound in children with autism


  • Evidence Supports the Distinct Value of Occupational Therapy for Older Adults – pdf
  • Client-centered occupational therapy to improve physical functioning and occupational performance related to health management in frail older adults, and older adults with osteoarthritis and macular degeneration
  • Home modification and adaptive equipment provided by occupational therapy practitioners to reduce functional decline and improve safety
  • Exercise involving functional activities for older adults
  • Progressive resistance strength training to improve community mobility and meal preparation. Strengthening, balance retraining, and a walking plan to reduce falls and injuries for those older than 80 years
  • Short-term classroom and on-road instruction to improve driving knowledge and skills
  • Use of bioptics to improve simulated and on-road driving skills as well as outdoor mobility skill for older adults with visual impairments

Rehabilitation & Disability

  • Inpatient rehabilitation for individuals with multiple sclerosis to reduce disease severity and improve ADL status
  • Home-based, individualized, and computerized cognitive training to improve attention, memory, information processing, and executive functions for individuals with multiple sclerosis
  • Multi-session, repetitive physical exercise tasks for individuals with Parkinson’s disease to improve diachronic motor and sensory-perceptual performance skills
  • Client-preferred external cues during ADLs to improve motor control for individuals with Parkinson’s disease
  • Multidisciplinary program to improve survival, increase the use of appropriate assistive devices, and facilitate a higher quality of life in social functioning and mental health
  • Therapy based on personally meaningful tasks to increase therapeutic gains for individuals recovering from stroke
  • Instructions that focus on task-related parameters rather than on specific movement-related parameters, to improve movement organization among stroke survivors
  • Brief program of occupational therapy in home following discharge from hospital after stroke to improve recovery
  • Occupational therapy in stroke survivors’ homes focusing on community mobility, to increase community participation
  • Practice dressing for stroke survivors to improve independence in dressing and maintain improvements after therapy 


Our primary focus is that of a facilitators role wherein we handhold in a consulting arrangement with the Parents & the Teachers guiding them with the help of qualified professionals to deal with the inherent challenges involved in managing the day to day activities.

Periodic Assessments

conduct periodic assessments by highly qualified professionals

Development Guidelines

design development strategies

Health Checkups

conduct periodic checkups by qualified medical professionals


parents and teacher counselling sessions


organize awareness programs and workshops by qualified professionals

Home Plans

create effective home-plan sessions by colloborating teachers and parents with resource persons

Setup Therapy Units

setup state-of-the-art therapy units as appropriate

Vocational Training

foster a culture of vocational rehabilitation for meanigful engagement & gainful employment for seamless integration into the mainstream society.

Residential Care

create an eco system with all the facilities & support systems deemed necessary for community based living.