The Mapleton Center features a warm water pool (92-94º F). It was the first of its kind to be built west of the Mississippi River. Individual aquatic therapy sessions may be a component of a patient’s physical therapy program. Our patients can also take advantage of a variety of therapeutic and aerobic pool classes.
We have experienced and licensed clinical social workers who can counsel patients, act as a family liaison and coordinate referrals to community-based services.
Integrative therapies are designed to decrease the pain and stress associated with a medical problem and its treatment.
Our services include massage, reflexology, acupuncture, Pilates, EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing), energy psychology and guided imagery.
Occupational therapy assists people in developing the “skills for the job of living” necessary for independent and satisfying lives. (American Occupational Therapy Association)
Treatment includes a focus on functional activities of daily living, simulated job tasks, and trauma therapy, which includes teaching patients how to cope with injuries and pain using emotional and physical support. Occupational therapy may include training in strategies to promote return to independence in the home and in the community, return to work and driving, and to manage visual impairments.
Physical therapists (PTs) are health care professionals who evaluate and treat individuals who have medical or other health-related conditions that limit their abilities to move and perform functional activities in their daily lives. Physical therapists examine an individual, develop a plan and use treatment techniques to promote the ability to move, reduce pain, restore function and prevent disability. In addition, PTs work with individuals to prevent the loss of mobility before it occurs by developing fitness and wellness oriented programs for healthier and more active lifestyles. (American Physical Therapy Association)
Physical therapy may include exercise, manual therapy, functional mobility training, aquatic therapy, pain management, muscle reeducation, balance training and education.
Speech therapists, also referred to as speech-language pathologists (SLPs), are health professionals who work with the full range of human communication and its disorders. Speech therapists evaluate and treat speech, language, cognitive-communication, voice and swallowing disorders.
Speech-language pathologists work with people who cannot produce speech sounds or cannot produce them clearly; those with speech rhythm and fluency problems, such as stuttering; people with voice disorders, such as inappropriate pitch or harsh voice; those with problems understanding and producing language; those who wish to improve their communication skills by modifying an accent; and those with cognitive communication impairments, such as attention, memory, and problem solving disorders. They also work with people who have swallowing difficulties. (American Speech-Language-Hearing Association; US Department of Labor)
Return to top