Pediatric physical therapists (PTs) work with children and their families to assist each child in reaching their maximum potential to function independently and to promote active participation in home, school, and community environments. Physical therapists have expertise in movement, motor development, and body function (eg, strength and endurance). They apply clinical reasoning during examination, evaluation, diagnosis, and intervention for children, youth, and young adults. As primary health care providers, PTs also promote health and wellness as they implement a wide variety of supports in collaboration with families, communities, and other medical, educational, developmental, and rehabilitation specialists.

Child Physiotherapy

The Academy of Pediatric Physical Therapy supports the use of evidence-informed practice, which is the integration of research findings, clinical expertise, and family priorities and preferences. Pediatric physical therapists may use evidence-informed practice to provide any of the following services as part of their goal-directed plan of care:    


We accept Medicaid, Medicare, Peachcare, BCBS, UHC, Cigna, Aetna, Peach State Health Care, Health One Alliance, Tricare, Optum Health, Wellcare,  Amerigroup, Coventry and private pay. 

     • Developmental activities  

     • Movement and mobility

     • Strengthening    

     • Motor learning      

     • Balance and coordination      

     • Recreation, play, and leisure      

     • Daily care activities and routines    

     • Equipment design, fabrication, and fitting    

     • Tone management    

     • Assistive technology    

     • Posture, positioning, and lifting

     • Orthotics and prosthetics    

     • Burn and wound care

     • Cardiopulmonary endurance      

     • Pain management



Hand therapy is the art and science of rehabilitation of the upper limb, which includes the hand, wrist, elbow and shoulder girdle. It is a merging of occupational and physical therapy theory and practice that combines comprehensive knowledge of the structure of the upper limb with function and activity. Using specialized skills in assessment, planning and treatment, hand therapists provide therapeutic interventions to prevent dysfunction, restore function and/or reverse the progression of pathology of the upper limb in order to enhance an individual’s ability to execute tasks and to participate fully in life situations. 


The intricate anatomy of the arm and hand frequently requires very delicate surgery, often with microscopic techniques. The technical complexity of these kinds of surgeries necessitates a high level of competence by therapists with advanced skills in upper quarter rehabilitation during postoperative recovery. Certified Hand Therapist are knowledgeable about these advanced surgical techniques and postoperative therapy programs.


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