Once upon a time,
you worried about

your child

START THERAPY

Once upon a time,
you worried about

your child

START THERAPY

Once upon a time,
you worried about

your child

START THERAPY

Talk to me, baby

speech & language therapy

It’s terribly frustrating when your child can’t communicate properly. At the end of the day, you may be so tired of hearing your child cry that you want to cry, too. 

Teach your child to understand and respond to instructions like “Go get your shoes.”

Develop strategies to help your child communicate needs and wants. 

Practice exercises that will help your child develop better oral motor skills.

→ Learn how to support progress while doing ordinary kid-things like playing, snacking, and visiting Grandma. 

Get the latest research, resources and clinical studies to understand your child’s unique needs.

Obtain assistive technology, when necessary, so your child can use specialized tools to facilitate communication.

“I wanted to express my gratitude to a certain, special (Kutest Kids) speech therapist named Yiscah…she has left us with many memories that are so positive for my son. I saw such a glow and happiness in my almost-3-year- old son.”

-Daymond’s Mom*
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TEACHABLE MOMENTS

special instruction

Whether your child needs help with tolerating bath time, self-feeding, pointing to pictures in a book, recognizing shapes & colors, saying words, engaging in self-play, or social interaction, special instruction builds on strengths and addresses weaknesses.

 → Help your child with overall growth and progress.

  • play skills
  • behavioral issues
  • social interactions
  • cognitive development (thinking & problem-solving)
  • motor skills
  • language and communication 

LearnHey, let’s try this!” strategies for your child’s individual goals. 

Adapt daily routines to support progress.

Transform struggles into opportunities for practice.

Collaborate with all your therapists to create one adhesive team.

Get information about resources and programs that can benefit your child.

“My daughter is receiving several different therapies. I am very happy with the services she’s receiving. The therapists are very friendly and very professional. We especially like Kim (Kutest Kids Special Instructor), because she has a lot of great strategies and techniques.“

-Galia’s Mom*
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IT’S ABOUT CONNECTION

applied behavior analysis (ABA)

Does your child avoid eye contact or play using repetitive motions?

Is communication a struggle? Do you feel like your child seems to be in his/her own world?

When your child is showing some red flags that may point to ASD (Autism Spectrum Disorder), ABA is the clinically proven method of treatment.

Get direct behavioral interventions that reinforce the behaviors you want, not the behaviors you don’t want. 

Develop strategies to help your child communicate needs and wants. 

Practice techniques that will help your child interact with you and respond to directions.

→ Integrate better with all the right sensory experiences + social interaction at our play facility. 

Get the latest research, resources and clinical studies to understand your child’s unique needs.

Obtain assistive technology, when necessary, so your child can use specialized tools to facilitate communication.

“Having services in your community, you get to be normal kid. Kids he sees at (KAP) he also sees at the park, at the dentist. THAT is the definition of inclusion. They develop relationships…kids who have autism and are not verbal have a hard time making friends…the change that they have seen in Evan is unreal.”

-Evan's Mom*
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GO FOR IT

physical therapy

From holding up her own head to taking her first steps, manipulating stairs, and throwing a ball, your child has milestones to meet. Physical therapy helps get your child to that “You DID it!” moment.

Get diagnoses and treatment for gross motor delays.

  • gross motor skills
  • balance
  • coordination
  • strength & endurance

Practice strategies to support your child’s progress while doing ordinary things like diaper-changing, feeding, and frolicking.

Learn about resources and programs that can benefit your child. 

Obtain adaptive equipment, when needed, to support your child’s progress and independence.

Help your child engage in age-appropriate activities and self-play within natural environments like your home, daycare, the park, or our play facility. 

“My daughter was 8 weeks premature, so I have a (Kutest Kids) physical therapist coming weekly to make sure she doesn’t get behind… Her name is Kripa and she is wonderful. She is so great with my daughter and she absolutely loves her. We definitely look forward to our weekly visits. Kripa makes it feel more like play time than anything else. I would absolutely recommend this place.”

-Lila's Dad
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LET’S DO THIS

occupational therapy

Eating Cheerios off a high-chair tray takes skill and coordination. So does holding a crayon, opening a container, or pulling up pants. Whether your child has trouble with fine-motor and self-care tasks, or seems to have trouble integrating sensory input like light, noise, touch and texture, OT can help.

Teach your child fine-motor skills using baby steps that build on one another. 

Develop less-fuss-more-progress strategies to help your child develop independence and self-care. 

Practice exercises that will help your child improve fine motor skills while at play.

→ Integrate better with all the right sensory experiences at home, daycare, or our play facility. 

→ Learn how to support progress while doing ordinary kid-things like playing, snacking, or going to the park. 

Get the latest research, resources and clinical studies to understand your child’s unique needs.

Obtain assistive technology and sensory gear, when necessary.

“I asked all the places ‘What makes you different?’ The lady at Kutest Kids said they have a facility –the play gym. Grace could do the services there. That was the thing that was different than the other places. That’s what got me to join Kutest Kids. I could take her outside of her typical environment.“

-Grace's Mom*
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THERE FOR YOU

specialized therapy

Special situations call for special therapy. We’ve got you covered with a network of close to 200 therapists and multiple specialties.

→ Preemie Massage
Massage can help your baby gain weight, help his/ her brain develop, promote sleep, boost the immune, circulation, & digestive systems, and satisfy a baby’s need for touch and closeness.

→ Nutrition
Get detailed guidance for your child’s nutritional care,including meal plans & recipes tailored to your needs. 

→ Feeding
Provided by a specialized speech & language pathologist or occupational therapist, feeding therapy helps your child develop the eating and swallowing skills s/he needs.

→ Social Work
Get help managing it all. From dealing with the stress of caring for your child to navigating a system that can be overwhelming, the right support can mean the difference between chaos and hope.

Daymond was a preemie. He was referred to EI at 3 months of age. Part of his services were infant massage because he had severe reflux. That was provided by Kutest Kids. The infant massage therapist came to our home…it was a great experience.

-Daymond's Mom*
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It’s better not to wait.

Progress takes time.

The sooner you start, the sooner we can begin.

Timing is Critical

Neural circuits, which create the foundation for learning, behavior and health, are most flexible or “plastic” during the first three years of life. Over time, they become increasingly difficult to change.

Long-Term Gains

Research indicates that high-quality early intervention services can change a child’s developmental trajectory. That means right now you have the power to to improve outcomes in your child’s future. 

Prevention is Key

Acting now can help pave a smoother future for your child by preventing frustration and the behavior problems brought on by that frustration.

sources: The Center on the Developing Child at Harvard University, CDC.gov

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If it’s autism, waiting for a child to ‘catch up on his own’ just won’t work. Acting early can help a child communicate, play, and learn from the world now and for the future. It can also prevent frustration—so common in children with communication difficulties—from turning into more difficult behaviors.

-PA clinical psychologist
CDC.gov

0%

of 0-3 year olds have delays that would make them eligible for early intervention services.

Rosenberg, S., Zhang, D. & Robinson, C. (2008). Prevalence of developmental delays and participation in early intervention services for young children. Pediatrics, 121(6) e1503-e1509. 

Not sure how to get therapy?

WE CAN HELP.

Our friendly parent navigator tells you the right steps to take.

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