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Occupational Therapy is a rehabilitative, preventative, and health promotion service that supports a person's ability to do the things s/he wants to do, need to, and/or is expected to do. 

Occupational Therapy Practitioners (Occupational Therapists and Occupational Therapy Assistants work with persons from birth to the end of life, in settings that include, but not limited to the client's home, outpatient clinic, acute care (hospital), mental health, rehabilitation facilities (SNF/Acute Rehab), and schools. 

Occupations (activities/tasks we do to "occupy" our time and/or make up our daily routine) are used as both a means and an end to maximize safety, independence, and participation for improved quality of life. 

As a Women's Health Practitioner, occupational disruptions that are commonly addressed in my clinic are associated with breastfeeding/lactation, pelvic floor functioning (sex, bowel, and bladder), and return to fitness. 

Women's Health is an emerging practice in Occupational Therapy that requires advanced training, and I feel honored to serve in this space to support women, mothers, birth bodies, infants, toddlers, and families. 



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