Dr. Susan Zapf is an Occupational Therapist and Assistive Technology Professional with over 27 years of experience working with the pediatric population in both private practice and the school-based settings. She is an entrepreneur and is the Owner and Clinical of The Children’s Therapy Center, Inc., a prominent pediatric sensory integration clinic in Houston, Texas. Dr. Zapf is also the Owner and President of Children’s Journey to Shine, Inc, an educational training company that educates healthcare professionals on assistive technology assessment and service delivery and provides therapy services that utilize animals and nature as tools in therapy. Dr. Zapf is the President of Reining Potential of Texas, a non-profit organization that uses the horse in occupational therapy services. Dr. Zapf is adjunct faculty for the Ph.D. Pediatric Science track at Rocky Mountain University of Health Professions in Provo, Utah, and teaches a course on assistive technology. As an occupational therapist, she is passionate about helping children and their families develop skills to reach their full potential and she believes that occupational therapy, assistive technology, and animals can be powerful interventions to assist in this process.
Clinical Advisory Board *Listed in alphabetical order Heather Barr, MS, CCC-SLP has been a speech-language pathologist for over ten years, working in diverse settings, yet with a primary focus on inpatient/outpatient[...]
Educators & School Psychologists Today, maybe more than ever, schools are facing heavy pressure to keep standardized test numbers high and budgets low. This approach to educating children usually means[...]
Clients Who Can Benefit Because timing skills are essential & underlay all that we do, many individuals of all ages benefit from IM training. [button style=”btn-info btn-lg” align=”left” type=”link” target=”false”[...]
Physical Therapists When the brain’s functional networks are not synchronized, individuals may exhibit impaired motor planning/sequencing, lack of coordination, poor balance and gait disturbances that rob them of functional independence[...]