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Traditional Values. Innovative Care.

Blog

Implementing Change to Create Happy Workplaces

Posted:
Sara Wigger

Last week I read a book called ‘Happywork’. Through storytelling the author demonstrates the importance of managers and co-workers working together to create company cultures that emphasize job satisfaction and happier work environments.

While reading, I was reminded of something Rehab Director Jolene Denn, SLP had written a week or so earlier for a separate blog topic:


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Working in Multidisciplinary Teams

Posted:
Jennifer Flanagan, SLP

Earlier in my career I worked as a speech-language pathologist in a hospital setting. The speech pathology department was separate from the physical and occupational therapy departments, and I rarely had opportunity to interact with these therapists. When I transitioned to a career with RehabVisions, I quickly noticed the benefits of practicing near and collaborating with the other therapy disciplines. In RehabVisions rehab departments, our therapists benefit from working as part of a multidisciplinary team.
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An appreciation for compassion

Posted:
RehabVisions

Compassion is something most therapists have in common and one of our corporate values. True compassionate care rarely goes unrecognized. We’re often humbled by the words of appreciation, thank-you notes and patient testimonials that therapists receive from former patients.
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Dry Needling

Posted:
Sara Wigger

Dry needling is a relatively new treatment option for physical therapists. Although it is not an approved intervention in all 50 states it is within the scope of physical therapist practice issued by the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA) and becoming more common practice in some of our clinics. Dry needling has shown effectiveness for patients with everything from low back pain, neck pain, shoulder pain, elbow pain, hip pain, tension headaches and migraines, to fibromyalgia, plantar fasciitis and tendinitis.
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Clinical Diversity is a Benefit in Rural Practice

Posted:
Tracy Milius, OT

Years spent studying the theory and practice of therapy, including clinical education and experiences with varied settings, diagnoses and specialties may have you eager to focus on a specialty after achieving your professional degree. The new therapy graduates we hire are highly-skilled, well-rounded professionals. Many desire to practice in a specialty that peaked their interest during clinical experiences. Before boxing yourself in to neurology, cardiopulmonary or another area, consider the benefits of continuing to practice as a generalist.
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