Our Services

About North Texas Rehab

Our Mission

To improve the quality of life for children and adults in North Texas and Southern Oklahoma through medical rehabilitation, and developmental, educational, and wellness services.

1 week ago

North Texas Rehabilitation Center

According to the Arthritis Foundation, about 1.3 million Americans currently have Rheumatoid Arthritis (RA). If you or someone you love has been impacted by RA, check out the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases' detailed article covering everything from symptoms to how RA should be treated. Occupational therapy is one of the great treatment courses to help reduce pain associated with RA and continue to perform daily activities.

If you have any specific questions about Rheumatoid Arthritis, reach out to our Occupational Therapist, Landrey Lemons, at llemons@ntrehab.org.
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1 week ago

North Texas Rehabilitation Center

Ever wondered what the difference is in a sprain and a strain? Check out this great information from the National Institute of Arthritis and Musculoskeletal and Skin Diseases to find out!

If you or someone you know is suffering from a sprain or strain, call the North Texas Rehab Center to schedule a consultation with one of our Occupational Therapists at 940-322-0771.
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4 weeks ago

North Texas Rehabilitation Center

Tummy time is so important and such a crucial part of helping babies develop appropriately, it is one of the first things our therapists discuss with parents of new babies. Tummy Time helps your baby develop the neck, back, and shoulder muscles needed to meet infant developmental milestones. It may also help prevent early motor delays and conditions such as flat head syndrome (positional plagiocephaly) and twisted neck (positional torticollis). The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends placing babies on their backs to sleep and on their tummies to play. ... See MoreSee Less

Tummy time is so important and such a crucial part of helping babies develop appropriately, it is one of the first things our therapists discuss with parents of new babies. Tummy Time helps your baby develop the neck, back, and shoulder muscles needed to meet infant developmental milestones. It may also help prevent early motor delays and conditions such as flat head syndrome (positional plagiocephaly) and twisted neck (positional torticollis). The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends placing babies on their backs to sleep and on their tummies to play.Image attachment