Many activities occupy our days—we get up and get dressed, eat breakfast, brush our teeth, text a friend, drive the car, check email—but how can we do these things in the face of major health problems? Occupational therapy helps people regain the skills and tools for the job of living.
A driving program developed by East Carolina University graduate students is steering some local teens with autism toward greater independence.
Program results from the National Board for Certification in Occupational Therapy (NBCOT®) can be found at secure.nbcot.org/data/schoolstats.aspx. The results identified are pass rates of graduates within one year of graduation. They are organized by state and by calendar year. Additionally, you can find graduation and passing rates for our program from the American Occupational Therapy Association's Accreditation Council for Occupational Therapy Education (ACOTE) here: www.aota.org/Education-Careers/Accreditation.aspx.
Thursday, September 14, 2017
Health Sciences Building, Room 1410