WHAT INSURANCES DO YOU ACCEPT?

We accept Tricare Prime,Tricare Standard, Kaiser Permanente, In Total Health, and certain Blue Cross Blue Shield plans. Please call our office for more information on insurance coverage. As a courtesy we will bill other insurances as an out-of-network provider.  Please check with your insurance plan to see if it includes out of network benefits.


What Will OT Look Like For My Child?


Occupational Therapy services vary based upon the needs of each individual child. See below for the types of services Pediatric Achievements provides:


OT EvaluationThis is a comprehensive evaluation which includes a written report. Areas evaluated may include fine motor skills, visual-motor skills, visual-perception, feeding skills, dressing skills, and sensory processing.


OT Treatment: This is direct one-on-one therapy with your child.


OT Consultation: This is NOT therapy with your child. A consultation is a meeting time with parents and the therapist to discuss topics such as the following: problems at home and ways to manage your child's delays; previous and/or present evaluation results and goals; paperwork; options for a home program; parent education on a topic; etc. You may bring your child to a consultation; however, the therapist will not plan on any structured activities.


*Ask how to get reimbursed from your insurance company for services when you call for an appointment. Most insurances will reimburse you if you provide them with the correct paperwork.


Contact Pediatric Achievements, LLC to set up a consultation and/or evaluation for your child. The sooner delays are caught, the sooner they can be addressed and remediated.  



WHERE DO OT's WoRK?​

  • Hospitals
  • Schools
  • Child Care Centers
  • Clinics
  • Rehabilitation Centers
  • Private Practice
  • Industries

WHAT IS OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY?

Occupational Therapy (OT) is a therapy service that aims to make a person function at his or her highest level of independence possible. 

Pediatric Occupational Therapists help infants, toddlers, and school-age children (to include adolescents) achieve the highest level of independence possible for their developmental age in the areas of self-help, play, feeding, and fine motor skills.

​A child's "occupation" is to develop play skills, feeding skills, pre-k skills (such as coloring and cutting), and school skills (such as handwriting, organization of school subjects, and copying from the board), which all require such components as coordination, strength, grasp, self-regulation, visual-perception, and social skills.