The main finding of this important research from JAMA is extremely promising for early intervention OT professionals.

In the study, greater early intervention service intensity was associated with better functional gains. 

But, there’s a problem. 

Federal spending per child on early intervention services has declined over the past decade. And, in this climate of tightening budgets: 

Most children in the study had delayed care. 

And, low service intensity. 

After we review this article, we are so thankful to welcome to the podcast pediatric private practice owner, Sarah Putt, OTR/L. Her and I will unpack what this all means for the OT community—and your OT practice.

In order to earn credit for this course, you must take the test within the OT Potential Club.You can find more details on this course here:https://otpotential.com/ceu-podcast-courses/ot-early-interventionLearn more about our guest:https://otpotential.com/occupational-therapy-directory/sarah-puttLearn more about early intervention OT: https://otpotential.com/blog/early-intervention-occupational-therapyhttps://otpotential.com/ot-early-intervention-coursesHere's the primary research we are discussing:Timing and intensity of early intervention service use and outcomes among a safety-net population of children

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Podden och tillhörande omslagsbild på den här sidan tillhör Sarah Lyon, OTR/L. Innehållet i podden är skapat av Sarah Lyon, OTR/L och inte av, eller tillsammans med, Poddtoppen.