Occupational Therapy

Occupational Therapy 1 - MBCN

The main motive behind implementing this therapy is to enable the students to move ahead with their lives without any physical dependence on someone else. There are some basic functions that one must be able to perform to lead an independent day-to-day life. We have a batch of students who aren’t able to do these basic things for themselves, this therapy targets them.
The main approach we follow in this therapy is that of adapting. The therapists assess the home and work environments of every child individually and chalk out the adaptive measures that may be exercised by them. Also, we assist them with adaptive equipments, like wheelchairs, hearing aids, splints, crutches etc. and educate about their usage. We also meet their families on a regular basis and guide them about how to give them utmost care.

Sensory integration therapy

Many people with autism and other disabilities are also hypersensitive or under-sensitive to light, noise, and touch. These sensory differences are sometimes called “sensory processing disorder” or “sensory processing dysfunction,” and they may be treatable with sensory integration therapy that is intended to help the patient regulate his or her sensory response. The outcome of these activities may be better focus, improved behavior, and even lowered anxiety.sensory integration approach typically takes place in a sensory-rich environment created specifically for the individual to provide a variety of sensory opportunities by trained Occupational therapists. Sensory-based therapies involve activities that are believed to organize the sensory system by providing vestibular, proprioceptive, auditory, and tactile inputs.

Occupational Therapy for Physically disabled Children – MBCN

Success Stories

Success Stories - MBCN
A Letter A Day Connects Our Director With A Student

A Letter A Day Connects Our Director With A Student
Who said handwritten letters are losing out relevance in this world of emails! At Mata Bhagwanti Chadha Niketan, our director, Dr. Vandana Sharma receives a handwritten letter every day at work from a class 6th student, Shilpa Pal.
You can call her a fan, an admirer or a simple girl trying to find ways to connect with her role model. But the emotion behind this gesture is purely based on love, affection and gratitude.
Shilpa, who has speech issues, has found a perfect way to convey her feelings to the Director of MBCN through her letters.