- Paula Cox
- 1 Hour 57 Minutes
- Audio and Video
- Jul 29, 2020
Autonomy in movement is life changing – and you’re at the front lines, working to facilitate that change for your patients. Positively impact clinical outcomes with evidence-based therapeutic strategies to effectively examine and intervene. By identifying issues early on and addressing them, the brain’s plasticity allows the impact of your interventions to be much more comprehensive. You’ll be able to customize treatment plans for each child’s unique challenges and also offer solutions for their parents to integrate into their daily lives. Learn how to apply innovative techniques that completely redefine what’s possible for your patients’ independence and problem-solving.
|Manual – Motor Skills Learning & Exploration (9.4 MB)||57 Pages||Available after Purchase|
Maximize potential for independent motor exploration
- Integrate principles of motor learning
- Interaction of Diagnosis
- Effective early intervention plans that promote motor learning/exploration
Framework for effective examination, intervention and outcome measurement
- International classification of function, disability and health (ICF)
- Observable and measurable outcomes
- Reliable and valid tools
- Task-specific practices to integrate into treatment plans
- Case study: down syndrome pairing movement and cognition for problem-solving
- Embrace technology
Contributing to the Early Diagnosis of Cerebral Palsy
- Context-focused therapy
- Early intervention of CP – certifications and examination tools
- Enhance motor learning and cognition
- Appropriate and timely intervention referrals
Paula Cox, PT, DSc, PCS, is a board-certified, pediatric PT with over 35 years of experience in pediatric rehabilitation. She is a member of the APTA, the APPT, and the IL PT Association. Dr. Cox served on the APPT’s NICU to EI transition work group. She is committee chair for the APPT course Advanced Clinical Practice in Pediatric Therapy, an ongoing APPT course that investigates current theories and EBP across pediatric settings. Dr Cox presents the EI segment for this course. She operates a private pediatric practice in the Chicago area and provides ongoing mentoring to PT’s in 2013 from the University of Oklahoma. Her doctoral research examined the use of a robotic scooter to provide early autonomous locomotion for infants with Down Syndrome.
Financial: Paula Cox maintains a private practice. She is an adjunct professor at Midwestern University. Dr. Cox receives a speaking honorarium from PESI, Inc.
Non-financial: Paula Cox has no relevant non-financial relationship to disclose.