SCSA Releases Article on How Dementia Patients Get Relief from Occupational Therapy
SCSA recently released an article which discusses how just after ten sessions of specially designed occupational therapy, dementia patients experience improvement in their concrete and practical skills. Their caregivers, too, feel a renewed sense of competence.
The Society of Certified Senior Advisors has just released this captivating article discussing the link between occupational therapy and dementia relief. Studies were performed that clearly indicate the significant benefits of occupational therapy for dementia-related situations. Because occupational therapy appears to lengthen the amount of time an individual remains self-sufficient and helps a caregiver remain more confidently in control of the caregiving, it may offer new answers in several ways for patients, caregivers, doctors, and insurance providers.
Important items included in this article are:
▪ Signs, Symptoms and Treatment for Dementia
▪ Occupational Therapy - what does it look like and how does it work?
▪ Is Occupational Therapy covered under Medicare? What are my options?
▪ And much more
The Society of Certified Senior Advisors (SCSA), provides free resources and tools for its members as an ongoing commitment to helping professionals understand the complex and dynamic lives of modern senior citizens.
This press release contains only small excerpts from its original source. To read the full length of Dementia Patients Get Relief from Occupational Therapy, please visit http://www.csa.us/HealthLibrary
SCSA’s mission is to educate professionals to work more effectively with their senior clients. For those who work with seniors, this means understanding the key health, social and financial factors that are important to seniors—and how these factors work together. CSAs are able to integrate this into their professional practices, no matter what field they’re in. They’ve learned how incredibly gratifying it is to help seniors achieve their goals, and the seniors they’ve worked with have learned how important it is to work with someone who truly understands their age-related circumstances. For more information about SCSA and its educational course, please visit www.csa.us.
Here are some other relevant resources that might peak your interest. Download them now for free:
If You Have Alzheimer’s Disease, What You Should Know, What Should Do: http://www.csa.us/docs/Alz-WhattoDo.pdf
More About Medicare and Changes in 2011: http://www.csa.us/FreeMedicareWebinar
Erica Ananich, SCSA