Occupational Therapy (OT):
- OTs solve problems affecting a person’s ability to be physically independent:
- Self-Care – getting dressed, eating, moving around the house,
- Being productive – going to work or school, participating in the community etc.
- Leisure activities – sports, gardening, social activities. 
- OT’s remove barriers hindering participation or completion of daily activities by:
- Sharing new ways of doing things
- Focusing on regaining skills while helping to develop new ones
- Using materials or equipment that make life easier, or
- Adapting environments for better function
- Identifying ways for people to do as much as they can, safely and effectively – at home, at school, at work or in other settings.
- Physiotherapists treat to:
- Optimize client mobility, function, and well-being
- Help prevent injury while promoting health and fitness through physical rehabilitation
- Physiotherapists use a variety of approaches including:
- Education, consultation, health promotion and prevention services.
- Personalized therapeutic exercise including testing and conditioning, neurotherapeutic approaches to improve strength, range of motion, and function.
- Soft tissue and manual therapy techniques including massage, spinal and peripheral joint mobilization and manipulation.
- Physical, electrotherapeutic and mechanical agents; and acupuncture.
- Cardiorespiratory techniques including airway clearance methods.
- Skin and wound care.
- Management of incontinence including pelvic floor re-education.
Case Managers (CM):
- The case manager is the client’s care coordinator.
- Experience enables our case managers to anticipate needs well in advance, so that our clients receive the right services, and nothing gets missed.
- Case Managers use a collaborative approach to achieve client wellness and autonomy through advocacy, communication, education, identification of service resources and service facilitation
- CM’s help identify appropriate providers and facilities throughout the continuum of services, while ensuring that available resources are being used in a timely and cost-effective manner to obtain optimum value for both the client and the reimbursement source.
Life Care Planner (LCP):
- Certified Life Care Planner/Canadian Certified Life Care Planner (CLCP/ CCLCP) credentials are health care professionals who are adept in collecting and assimilating medical, rehabilitative, and environmental data for persons who have sustained significant to catastrophic injury to one or multiple body systems.
- The focus of life care planning service delivery is for the consulting CLCP/CCLCP to develop a plan that outlines the needs of the individual such that their current post-injury functional capabilities and comfort can progress to as close to their premorbid function and comfort levels as possible.