Ashwasan

ASHWASAN

Therapeutic services for children and adults.

Speech and Language Therapy plays a critical role in developing communication skills.

  • Expression to the language encourages children to express their feelings and needs through speech. Understanding and using apt vocabulary in a given situation is taught.
  • Preverbal skills such as eye contact, joint attention and using gestures.
  • Receptive language understanding what is said to them.
  • Expressive language using words and sentences, in a variety of different ways and for different purposes contextually.
  • Social communication such as turn-taking, staying on topic and using verbal language appropriately & using appropriate expression, emotions & body language.
  • Articulation and phonology producing a full range of speech sounds and using them accurately.
  • Fluency disorders problems such as stuttering, in which the flow of speech is interrupted by abnormal stoppages.
  • Oral feeding disorders are disorders in the way someone eats or drinks, including problems with chewing, swallowing, coughing, gagging, and refusing foods.

Occupational therapy is a branch of health care that helps people of all ages who have physical, sensory, or cognitive problems. It can help them regain independence in all areas of their lives. Occupational therapists help with barriers that affect a person’s emotional, social, and physical needs.

Self-care routines like getting dressed, (fine motor skills and motor planning) writing and copying notes, (fine motor skills, hand-eye coordination) holding and controlling a pencil, using scissors (fine motor skills, motor planning) are addressed too.

Physical Therapy is concerned with human function and movement and maximising physical potential and with identifying and maximising quality of life and movement potential within the spheres of promotion, prevention, treatment/intervention, habilitation and rehabilitation. It uses physical approaches to promote, maintain and restore physical, psychological and social well-being, taking into account variations in health status they treat neuromuscular (brain and nervous system), musculoskeletal (soft tissues, joints and bones), cardiovascular and respiratory systems.

Cognitive Therapy focuses on present thinking, behavior, and communication rather than on past experiences and is oriented toward problem solving. Executive function is a set of mental skills that include working memory, flexible thinking, and self-control. We use these skills every day to learn, work, and manage daily life. Trouble with executive function can make it hard to focus, follow directions, and handle emotions, among other things.

Special education is the practice of educating in a way that addresses individual differences and special needs. Ideally, this process involves the individually planned and systematically monitored arrangement of teaching procedures, adapted equipment and materials, and accessible settings.

Art therapy can be used as a complement to mental health treatment. The aim is to manage behaviours, process feelings, reduce stress and anxiety, and increase self-esteem. As Self-discovery, creating art can help you acknowledge and recognize feelings that have been lurking in your subconscious. Therapists can also teach communication skills to convey those emotions and can promote one’s self-esteem. It has an impact on brain wave patterns and emotions, the nervous system.

  1. Art makes you more observant and attend to details
  2. Enhance problem-solving skills
  3. Reduces stress
  4. Raise serotonin levels
  5. Develop fine motor skills
  6. Enhance expression and communication
  7. Stimulate the imagination

Music can raise someone’s mood, get them excited, or make them calm and relaxed. Music allows us to feel nearly or possibly all emotions that we experience in our lives. Music ignites all areas of child development and skills for school readiness, including intellectual, social-emotional, motor, language, and overall literacy. It helps the body and the mind work together. Exposing children to music during early development helps them holistically.

  1. Improves mood: Studies show that listening to music can benefit overall well-being, help regulate emotions, and create happiness and relaxation in everyday life.
  2. Reduces Stress: Listening to ‘relaxing’ music (generally considered to have slow tempo, low pitch, and no lyrics) has been shown to reduce stress and anxiety in healthy people and in people undergoing medical procedures (e.g., surgery, dental, colonoscopy).
  3. Lessens Anxiety: In studies of people with cancer, listening to music combined with standard care reduced anxiety compared to those who received standard care alone.
  4. Improves Memory: Research has shown that the repetitive elements of rhythm and melody help our brains form patterns that enhance memory. In a study of stroke survivors, listening to music helped them experience more verbal memory, less confusion, and better focused attention.
  5. Provides Comfort: Music therapy has also been used to help enhance communication, coping, and expression of feelings such as fear, loneliness, and anger in patients who have a serious illness, and who are in end-of-life care.
  6. Improves Cognition: Listening to music can also help people with Alzheimer’s recall seemingly lost memories and even help maintain some mental abilities.
  7. Helps children with autism spectrum disorder: Studies of children with autism spectrum disorder who received music therapy showed improvement.

Yoga develops inner awareness. It focuses your attention on your body’s abilities at the present moment. On a physical level, yoga helps improve flexibility, strength, balance, and endurance. On a psychological level, yoga can help you cultivate mindfulness as you shift your awareness to the sensations, thoughts, and emotions that accompany a given pose or exercise.

Speech Language Therapy

Speech and Language Therapy plays a critical role in developing communication skills.

  • Expression to the language encourages children to express their feelings and needs through speech. Understanding and using apt vocabulary in a given situation is taught.
  • Preverbal skills such as eye contact, joint attention and using gestures.
  • Receptive language understanding what is said to them.
  • Expressive language using words and sentences, in a variety of different ways and for different purposes contextually.
  • Social communication such as turn-taking, staying on topic and using verbal language appropriately & using appropriate expression, emotions & body language.
  • Articulation and phonology producing a full range of speech sounds and using them accurately.
  • Fluency disorders problems such as stuttering, in which the flow of speech is interrupted by abnormal stoppages.
  • Oral feeding disorders are disorders in the way someone eats or drinks, including problems with chewing, swallowing, coughing, gagging, and refusing foods.
Occupational Therapy

Occupational therapy is a branch of health care that helps people of all ages who have physical, sensory, or cognitive problems. It can help them regain independence in all areas of their lives. Occupational therapists help with barriers that affect a person’s emotional, social, and physical needs.

Self-care routines like getting dressed, (fine motor skills and motor planning) writing and copying notes, (fine motor skills, hand-eye coordination) holding and controlling a pencil, using scissors (fine motor skills, motor planning) are addressed too.

Physio/Physical Therapy

Physical Therapy is concerned with human function and movement and maximising physical potential and with identifying and maximising quality of life and movement potential within the spheres of promotion, prevention, treatment/intervention, habilitation and rehabilitation. It uses physical approaches to promote, maintain and restore physical, psychological and social well-being, taking into account variations in health status they treat neuromuscular (brain and nervous system), musculoskeletal (soft tissues, joints and bones), cardiovascular and respiratory systems.

Cognitive Therapy

Cognitive Therapy focuses on present thinking, behavior, and communication rather than on past experiences and is oriented toward problem solving. Executive function is a set of mental skills that include working memory, flexible thinking, and self-control. We use these skills every day to learn, work, and manage daily life. Trouble with executive function can make it hard to focus, follow directions, and handle emotions, among other things.

Special Education

Special education is the practice of educating in a way that addresses individual differences and special needs. Ideally, this process involves the individually planned and systematically monitored arrangement of teaching procedures, adapted equipment and materials, and accessible settings.

Art Therapy

Art therapy can be used as a complement to mental health treatment. The aim is to manage behaviours, process feelings, reduce stress and anxiety, and increase self-esteem. As Self-discovery, creating art can help you acknowledge and recognize feelings that have been lurking in your subconscious. Therapists can also teach communication skills to convey those emotions and can promote one’s self-esteem. It has an impact on brain wave patterns and emotions, the nervous system.

  1. Art makes you more observant and attend to details
  2. Enhance problem-solving skills
  3. Reduces stress
  4. Raise serotonin levels
  5. Develop fine motor skills
  6. Enhance expression and communication
  7. Stimulate the imagination
Music

Music can raise someone’s mood, get them excited, or make them calm and relaxed. Music allows us to feel nearly or possibly all emotions that we experience in our lives. Music ignites all areas of child development and skills for school readiness, including intellectual, social-emotional, motor, language, and overall literacy. It helps the body and the mind work together. Exposing children to music during early development helps them holistically.

  1. Improves mood: Studies show that listening to music can benefit overall well-being, help regulate emotions, and create happiness and relaxation in everyday life.
  2. Reduces Stress: Listening to ‘relaxing’ music (generally considered to have slow tempo, low pitch, and no lyrics) has been shown to reduce stress and anxiety in healthy people and in people undergoing medical procedures (e.g., surgery, dental, colonoscopy).
  3. Lessens Anxiety: In studies of people with cancer, listening to music combined with standard care reduced anxiety compared to those who received standard care alone.
  4. Improves Memory: Research has shown that the repetitive elements of rhythm and melody help our brains form patterns that enhance memory. In a study of stroke survivors, listening to music helped them experience more verbal memory, less confusion, and better focused attention.
  5. Provides Comfort: Music therapy has also been used to help enhance communication, coping, and expression of feelings such as fear, loneliness, and anger in patients who have a serious illness, and who are in end-of-life care.
  6. Improves Cognition: Listening to music can also help people with Alzheimer’s recall seemingly lost memories and even help maintain some mental abilities.
  7. Helps children with autism spectrum disorder: Studies of children with autism spectrum disorder who received music therapy showed improvement.
Yoga

Yoga develops inner awareness. It focuses your attention on your body’s abilities at the present moment. On a physical level, yoga helps improve flexibility, strength, balance, and endurance. On a psychological level, yoga can help you cultivate mindfulness as you shift your awareness to the sensations, thoughts, and emotions that accompany a given pose or exercise.