Speech Rehab Services is a great place to start your career or take it to the next level! We treat our team members like family, providing them with the support, training and one-on-one communication they need to succeed.

Everyone on our team, from the executive leaders to the office staff, are present and available to support your growth. At Speech Rehab Services, you have a group of leaders, friends and colleagues that you can count on to be there when you need them to guide and nurture you in your career development. We offer our employees and independent contractors solid compensation, benefits and a large variety of job opportunities in multiple practice settings including Educational, Natural Environment and Medical.

  • Health Insurance (Medical, Dental, Vision) including a basic plan with 100% employer contribution (no cost to employee)

  • Travel Reimbursement

  • District Fingerprinting/Background Checks/Badge Reimbursement

  • Unlimited CEU’s

  • 401K Retirement Plan

  • Flexible Health Spending Account

  • Direct Deposit

     

  • Malpractice Insurance and Workers Compensation

  • Medical Benefits available through the summer

  • Training and Support for all settings

  • Additional Certification opportunities

  • 10-12 Month Compensation Options for school settings

  • We can customize a compensation package that fits your needs.

  • Extensive Materials Library

Speech Language Pathology

A speech-language pathologist (SLP) is a trained professional who evaluates and treats children and adults who have difficulty with speech, including the coordination of the muscles and movements necessary to produce speech; or who have difficulties with language, such as how to find the right words and organize those words in a meaningful way to communicate well and have normal conversations.

An SLP also evaluates and treats those who have difficulty swallowing foods or liquids, helping to identify which part of the swallowing process is making it difficult to eat (such as chewing, manipulating food with the tongue, coordinating mouth and throat muscles or breathing appropriately while eating).

The following are common disorders that SLP’s are trained to treat in children and adults:

Articulation – the way our speech sounds
Phonology – speech patterns
Apraxia – difficulty planning and coordinating the movements needed to make speech sounds
Fluency – stuttering
Voice – problems with the way the voice sounds, such as hoarseness

Receptive Language – difficulty understanding language
Expressive Language – difficulty using language
Pragmatic Language – social communication; the way we speak to each other

Deafness/Hearing Loss – therapy includes developing lip-reading, speech, and/or alternative communication systems
Oral-Motor Disorders – weak tongue and/or lip muscles
Swallowing/Feeding Disorders – difficulty chewing and/or swallowing

Occupational Therapy

Occupational Therapists provide assistance to students and adults with developmental delays or physical disorders affecting their ability to perform basic tasks. Occupational Therapists address the basic functions required to meet the needs of individuals which provide meaning and purpose to life such as:

Therapy to improve fine motor, visual motor, and visual perception skills

Sensory processing and integration functions

Social and cognitive linguistic therapy

Training of non-verbal communication (e.g. sign language, gesturing, and picture exchange communication)

Physical Therapy

Physical Therapy is a fulfilling career that offers the benefits of work flexibility, great compensation and the opportunity to touch and improve the lives of many. A great physical therapist will have a passion for physical exercise, an interest in human physiology and an ability to connect with and to motivate others.

Physical therapists are specialists in evaluating and treating disorders of the human body, often resulting from conditions caused by injury, aging, disease, physical disorders or environmental factors. PT’s focus primarily on those who have disturbed function or impairment related to the musculoskeletal, neurological, cardiopulmonary, and integumentary (skin) systems. PT’s evaluate the functioning of these systems and apply the appropriate treatment (i.e. exercise, strength training, massage, hydrotherapy) to alleviate pain and improve physical function towards the goal of long term physical health and stability.

Physical therapy’s purpose is to identify and treat physical impairments towards the goal of maximizing quality of life and movement potential by addressing:

  • Promotion

  • Prevention

  • Treatment/Intervention

  • Rehabilitation

 

The PT’s extensive knowledge of the body and its movement is paramount in uncovering strategies for diagnosis and intervention. Physical Therapy practice settings will vary according to whether the physical therapy is concerned with health promotion, prevention, treatment/intervention, habilitation or rehabilitation and may include schools, hospitals, physical therapy centers, exercise facilities or home settings.