Dominiczak Therapy
Associates, LLC

Working With DTA

Join Our Team


We are committed to:

Remaining competitive with wages and benefits within our industry and the communities we serve

Fair treatment of our valued team members

Supporting professional and career development opportunities for all team members

Providing multiple opportunities for team member collaboration and mentoring throughout the year

Providing our customers with the highest quality product or service possible

Maintaining a culture of cooperation and support


Benefits for DTA Team Members:

Short-and Long-Term Disability (for those working at least 20 hours per week)

Employer-paid Life Insurance (for those working at least 20 hours per week)

Accrued Paid Time Off (PTO)

Simple IRA retirement plan with employer matching contribution

Access to an employee assistance program

Professional Liability insurance

Worker's Compensation insurance

Unemployment insurance

Professional/Career Enhancement funds

Mileage reimbursement

Opportunity for business success bonuses

Annual team-building and family appreciation events



Special Education and Related Services Educational Offerings

Best Practice Issues for School-Based Therapy – 3-6 hours

This presentation will cover the following topics:

Regulatory and Best Practice Issues – evolution of Federal and State Rules

Educational Model versus Medical Model

School-based Service Decisions

Essential Elements of Routines-based Assessment and Embedded Interventions

Collaborative IEP Process

Dosage Tools

What You Need to Know About a Medicaid Audit


 

A GPS for School-Based Therapists – 4-6 hours

The development of a therapy-specific intervention/treatment plan is an expectation for all OTs and PTs, regardless of treatment setting, as defined by their respective Standards of Practice. The Wisconsin PI 11.24 requires occupational and physical therapists to write a treatment plan for each child they serve. This is in addition to the IEP which contains the educational goals for the student. The Therapy Intervention Plan clearly connects the therapist’s unique skills and strategies to the student’s IEP Goals. So much so, that many state Medicaid offices and state educational systems see this as a critical documentation tool for use in Medicaid audits. Therapist effectiveness will be determined through data that will be collected and reviewed in order to understand the extent to which a therapist’s practice aligns with the practices that are known to promote student learning. The strategic use of the Therapy Intervention Plan can be a useful tool in helping parents, educators and supervisors measure the effectiveness of interventions in relationship to the student’s academic and functional needs as identified in the IEP.

Neurodevelopment, Sensory Processing and Best Practices for School-Based Therapy Intervention – 3 hours for each of Part I and Part 2

Part I (Current State of the Science and Efficacy of Related Interventions) of this course is designed for IEP teams to increase understanding of:

The neurophysiology of the sensory system and its relationship to emotional regulation

Neurophysiological rationale of the theory of sensory integration

Current research on intervention strategies

Best practices and policies in the area of school-based interventions

Role of OT as a related service and resource regarding the use of sensory-basedstrategies for school-based interventions


 

Part 2 (When to Call an OT) will take a deeper dive into:

Data collection

Case studies

Universal versus specialized strategies

Use of "sensory rooms"

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Address

Lori Dominiczak, PT, MS, Manager
4002 W. Cherrywood Lane
Brown Deer, WI 53209-1002

Phone

(414) 378-3375

Fax

(414) 354-8830

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loridominiczak@yahoo.com