Starting on April 1, 2019, TLC Pediatric Therapies will be open in a new location.
Here is the new address for our Speech Therapy, Occupational Therapy, & Physical Therapy services:
TLC Pediatric Therapies
4705 S. Apopka Vineland Rd. Suite: 100
Orlando, FL 32819
Our phone number and all other methods of contact will stay the same. For questions regarding our upcoming move, give us a call at (407) 905-9300.
Educating your child’s school, teachers, and their peers about epilepsy is surely one of the most helpful tips for parents with epileptic children. Although there may be some limitations, children with epilepsy are perfectly capable of living a normal life and should be treated as such.
Children are expected to meet specific motor and developmental milestones by certain ages. As a parent, you may be worried if your child is lagging behind other children their age. Our Physical Therapists use their expertise in movement and apply clinical reasoning through the process of examination, evaluation, diagnosis, and intervention.
If you find that your little one is having trouble communicating, there are many ways you can assist your child in developing better skills. You understand the importance of language, articulation, and comprehension and their value in successful interactions. As a result, you can choose to work with a professional speech pathologist, or you can try 5 speech therapy techniques at home with your child, or you can do both!
Stress is a normal part of life, but how and if one learns to cope with it can affect children throughout their lives both physically and emotionally.
Children need a feeling of safety and security, but many of today’s parents are dealing with their own stressors and can easily overlook how stress may be affecting their children. Financial worries and dysfunctional family situations, along with drug and alcohol addictions are all part of today’s culture.
As the parent of a young child or a teen, be aware of the signs of stress in your children. Make an effort to become proactive, and help them gain the confidence they crave.
Posted in Anxiety
Any parent who has a child with disabilities understands that having a conversation with your son or daughter is not a “one and done” situation. Starting a conversation with your child about their disabilities is just the beginning of a long process that will continue as they grow and mature. With that in mind, here are some guidelines that will make the road a bit smoother for both you and your child.
Due to Hurricane Dorian, our office will be closed on Tuesday, September 3rd.
We will provide updates on our website, Facebook page, and Google listing. We hope everyone stays safe during this time.
Remember the “terrible twos” and the frustrations that came with that period? If this is your first experience with a child going through puberty, get ready for the “terrible tweens.”
There are many school age children who seem angry and moody, or who throw temper tantrums if they don’t get their way.
Some toddlers are the social butterflies of the group and always want to be in control, while others would prefer to play alone quietly and off in the corner. In some respects it’s not much different than a typical workplace or an adult party. If you are worried about your little one and their shyness, let’s look at some playdate strategies for you to start trying, and at the same time discover why shyness may not be such a bad thing.
Most of us have seen a child in a grocery store throwing a temper tantrum or being downright obnoxious and unruly. Do we immediately blame the parents for allowing this to continue, or do we have sympathy for their situation?