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At Progress in Motion, we recognize individuality and are committed to helping your child reach his/her full potential in a loving and supportive environment.


Progress in Motion Occupational Therapists have years of experience with pediatric clients as well as having completed the extensive Sensory Integration Certification (SIPT). 


Progress in Motion offers Pediatric Occupational Therapy services to children in their natural environment (home, school, daycare, etc.). 

For the latest news and updates from the Pediatric Occupational Therapy Community.


Progress in Motion recognizes the importance of not only working with the child, but also integrating the family, teachers, speech therapists etc. into the treatment plan to make the most significant progress.

Progress in Motion PLLC  Pediatric Occupational Therapy   Ph: 980-218-0515  


The Occupational Therapists at Progress in Motion understand the challenges that come with a diagnosis of Autism, ADHD/ADD, sensory processing disorders, Down syndrome, Cerebral Palsy, fine motor and/or gross motor delays and work to support caregivers as well.

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Why does a Child Need Occupational Therapy
“Why does a child need occupational therapy? They don’t have jobs.”

In fact, children DO have jobs! They play, run, dance, make friends, and learn! These are their jobs and they use these jobs to grow into successful adults.

Each of these jobs require motor skills, visual perceptual skills, and the ability to process sensory information. 

Signs a child may benefit from Occupational Therapy

Parents and/or teachers often recognize when a child is having difficulty performing one of their jobs:

  • Slow to develop motor skills
  • Difficulty with handwriting in school
  • Seems unsteady or clumsy
  • Easily overstimulated / over-reacts to sounds, textures, and touches
  • Extreme meltdowns/upsets over what should be minor events
  • Difficulty transitioning between tasks
  • Picky eating habits
  • Difficulty with social interactions

It is important to address these concerns as they come up. Developmental skills build on each other and early intervention is key!