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Occupational Therapy

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Occupational therapy enables people to participate in activities they find meaningful.


  • AHPRA registered Occupational Therapist
  • Sports and Remedial Massage Therapist with Dry Needling Qualifications.


Top started his career in the health industry by completing a Bachelor of Coaching Science at the University of Canberra (UC) in 2009.

He then went on to further his studies in 2010, completing a Diploma in Remedial Massage at the NSW School of Massage in Sydney.

Top has worked within different health settings including allied health clinics, medical practices, school based programs, early childhood centres and elite sports teams.


  • Occupational Therapist
  • Naturopathy
  • Cert IV - Workplace Training and Assessment (Adult Ed)


Grew up in Sydney by the beach - Brighton/Sans Souci area.

Personal Goals:

Would like to be able to meditate better and do some yoga,

Loves to cook, would one day love to garden and grow own food and Love scuba diving and swimming,

Three quarters Italian/one quarter Spanish – so love to dance and eat!

Occupational Therapy?

as outlined by leading Body of Occupational Therapists in Australia...

Occupational therapy is a client-centred health profession that involves ongoing assessments to understand what activities you can do (and those you want to do), any current limitations, your goals/motivations and also to offer advice/techniques about how to do something more easily and safely.

Occupational therapy enables people to participate in activities they find meaningful.

These activities include taking care of oneself (and others), working, volunteering, and participating in hobbies, interests and social events.

Occupational therapists (OTs) prescribe devices to help you do the activities you want and need to do. They will make sure you can use the device in the best way to meet your needs.

This means that you will get a total solution and not just a product.

Why is it called ‘occupational’ therapy?

In occupational therapy, occupations refer to the everyday activities that people do as individuals, in families and with communities to occupy time and bring meaning and purpose to life.

Occupations include things people need to, want to and are expected to do. (WFOT – World Federation of Occupational Therapists)(https://aboutoccupationaltherapy.com.au/)

Occupational Therapy - Entire Health Services, Photo courtesy of Photo by youssef naddam on Unsplash
Image of Child undertaking Arts and Crafts - Occuptational Therapy, Photo by Taylor Heery on Unsplash

Working with Children

Occupational therapists work with paediatric clients (i.e. children and adolescents) with any condition, disability or impairment that affects their ability to perform the everyday activities of life.

These conditions can include:Neurological conditions (e.g. cerebral palsy)Acute medical, surgical and orthopaedic conditions Physical disabilities (e.g. spina bifida)Developmental delay and disabilitiesSensory and attention issues

Occupational therapists work in partnership with the young person, their parents and other important people in the their life, such as their doctor, teacher and other health professionals.

The occupations of young people are centred around play and learning, and include getting dressed, eating, going to school, making friends and being part of a club or group. Occupational therapists working in paediatrics:

  • Help children achieve their developmental milestones such as fine motor skills and hand-eye coordination to help with play, school or independent skills (e.g. throwing a ball, getting dressed, holding a pen or utensil)
  • Educate and involve parents, carers and others to facilitate the development and learning of children
  • Help children with developmental delays learn everyday tasks (such as bathing, getting dressed, brushing their teeth, and feeding themselves)
  • Help children with behavioural issues maintain positive behaviours in all environments (e.g. instead of hitting others or acting out, using positive ways to deal with anger, such as writing about feelings or participating in a physical activity)

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