My Activity Resources

myactivityMy Activity Resources has been designed for activity directors who may struggle with many different tasks on their plate. I wanted to create pre-made calendars that have fresh ideas that may not be often seen in long term care facilities with room to let you make it your own by making calendars editable.  The calendars come fully made, along with a guidebook which has trivia for each month and print outs for every day of the month that correlate with the calendar.

What Can You Expect From My Activity Resource’s Calendars??

I wanted to create interesting educational programs that pique the interest of the long-term care population and allow residents to give back to their community.

Having your seniors take part in food drives, making holiday cards for our service men and women and fundraising for local charities are all so important to letting our seniors know how important they are in their community.

After retirement, some people tend to feel restless and look for purpose. By creating these activities, we are filling such a dire need in our seniors still seeking purpose.

When creating calendars, I try to take into account varying personalities and interests. Calendars should include art, art history, music appreciation programs, cultural programs that everyone can attend. Culinary programs and more. No two people have all of the same interests. That is why it is crucial to cover so many different areas.

  My biggest goal while creating a calendar is to imagine not that I am making a calendar for seniors, but that I am making a “social calendar” of activities I would want to participate in if I was on a vacation at a resort. I try to sway from generic stereotypes of what elderly people like. Intrigue is the key to a successful calendar.

How Much Do Calendars and Guidebooks Cost?

The monthly calendar and guidebook cost only $10.00. The cost of one lunch for a months worth of work and planning!

Not only does My Activity Resources offer pre-made calendars but we also have various trivia booklets, seasonal activity print outs, free blogs with activity ideas and research articles.  Other special items we sell are:

The Daily Scoop- Each month we have The Daily Scoop. It is a print out that is great for passing out to your residents each morning. They have history of what happened on each date, fun facts and more.

Monthly Newsletters- Our Newsletters are great templates with easy to follow instructions for adding your facilities own touch to each article. They are seasonally designed and have some pre-made articles as well!

Myactivityresources.com isn’t only an online outlet, in the Tri-state area morale workshops are offered for departments struggling to thrive. For any questions or information, don’t hesitate to ask Krista Fischer, the creator of the site at Krista@myactivityresources.com

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Another Important Step

Guest blog post  by: Denise Lima-Laskiewicz, ADC/EDU, ICRmT

When an individual moves into a clinical setting his/her self-esteem declines.  The individual believes that he/she can no longer contribute productively to society.  There is a therapeutic modality that professionals can use to increase the residents/clients self-esteem.    Remotivation therapy that is a structured five step program designed for the clients/residents optimal success. Each step is important in the process from beginning to end.  Each step provides its own benefit where the client/resident can participate in the activity.

In Step 3 which is called “Sharing the World in Which We Live” the individuals are asked questions that are related to the everyday world. The questions are asked in the format of why, where, what, when and how.  The questions that are asked by the facilitator are related to the topic at hand.  The residents/ clients explore a topic that each of them have in common.  Each one had his/her own experience associated with the topic.  Sharing the world in Which We live provides the opportunity for each one to share their experience in a non-judgmental environment. The clients feel like they belong which enhances their self-esteem. The reason that these questions are asked is because all of us have experienced situations like this.  The experiences that each of us have about the topic at hand are different but common.  For example, if the topic was about an automobile; all of us have had some type of experience with an automobile.  Some examples are driving a vehicle, owning a vehicle, or simply enjoyed looking at them.

Step 3 provides an opportunity for people in the group to share ideas with others.  In this step the topic is explored in more detail.  The facilitator can use props such as three-dimensional objects and /or pictures to demonstrate the topic.  The three-dimensional object can only enhance the session because it is a tangible connection to the object. The clients and/or residents can handle the object to see it clearly. However, when passing an object around the Remotivation Therapist needs to take in consideration several factors when the program is conducted.  These factors are listed below.

  1.  Damage to the object
  2. Maintain control over the process
  3. Time for examination

The pictures and three dimensional objects will assist during the third step because it will help to keep the conversation flowing.

The questions that can be asked about the automobiles in this step can be the following.

  1. Have you driven an automobile?
  2. Have you ridden in an automobile?
  3. Who did you travel in the car with?
  4. What type of car did you own?
  5. What is your favorite type of car
  6. What color was your car?

Another idea that one can use as three dimensional objects is car models.  The session would progress into a discussion about vehicles.

            In Step 3, “Sharing the World in Which We Live”, the clients/residents share something in common.  Each one voices his/her own thoughts thereby contributing to the session.  The residents realize that there ideas are valued which promotes socialization.  The individuals will want to participate more because each one of them feels important.

For more information see www.remotivation.com

How Recovering Addicts Can Rebuild Credit and Get Back on Track Financially

Do you provide life skills training? I’ve provided teens with educational training on how to balance a checkbook and have a budget. Some of the teens in the residential program also have a small budget and they get real life practice. I’m sharing this article from Constance Ray (@Recoverywell.org) because I thought it could be helpful.

How Recovering Addicts Can Rebuild Credit and Get Back on Track Financially

Submitted by: Constance Ray (Recoverywell.org)

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Photo courtesy of Pixabay by nattanan23
If you’re working towards a healthier, happier life through addiction recovery, you’ve probably been attending recovery meetings to heal your addiction. You might see a therapist to heal your relationships. Perhaps you’ve even attended churches to heal your spirit. But what about your finances?
After entering addiction recovery, many people wonder how to get back on their feet financially. To keep money from creating additional stress while you’re overcoming addiction, here are some tips for getting your finances in order.

 

Rebuilding your credit is a good place to start. Your first step should be to check your credit report. Many sites offer this service online for free. Credit scores range from 300 to 850. Higher is better.

 

You’ll also want to take a look at your free credit report to see if there are any outstanding debts that have been turned over to collections. If so, come up with a repayment plan.

Try not to get overwhelmed, even if you have a mountain of debt. You might consider one of the following methods for debt relief:

 

  • Consolidation. Debt consolidation involves taking out one large loan, which allows you to pay off your debts in a lump sum payment each month. While debt consolidation can end the annoying collection calls and make debt repayment more manageable, it is important to do your research. Sometimes, debt consolidation is a bad idea and there are many predatory companies out there selling harmful scams. Do the math, know your interest rates, and speak to a financial advisor before consolidating debts.
  • Snowball Method. Another option is to take the snowball approach by paying off your debts in order from smallest to largest. As you pay down each debt, your confidence (and your leftover money) will increase, empowering you to pay off additional debts.
  • Debt Avalanche Method. Unlike the snowball method, which advises paying off your smallest debts first, the debt avalanche method advises paying off the debts with the highest interest rates first. This saves you money in the long-term, although this debt relief method takes patience and dedication.

 

In order to repay your debts, you’ll need a steady source of income. If you’re not already employed, this means it’s time to start looking for a job.

 

If your work history is spotty or if you don’t feel ready for the stress of a full-time job, just take things slow. You might be able to start with part-time or seasonal work to keep stress levels at a minimum. You can always increase your hours down the road whenever you’re ready.
Next, consider your spending habits. Some people try a drug multiple times and never get addicted; others can try it once and become hooked. The same is true with our spending habits. If you put everything on your credit card, don’t budget, pay your bills late, and purchase items you can’t afford, it’s time to get your spending under control.
If this is too overwhelming to do on your own, consider hiring a professional to help you get your finances in order. Many addiction recovery programs offer financial advice to help you get started.

If your recovery program doesn’t include financial services, you can still hire someone to assist you. A few examples might include a certified accountant, a certified financial planner, or a daily money manager.

 

Try to avoid debt relief scams by only working with highly rated, well-reviewed individuals and reputable organizations. When in doubt, ask a trusted friend, sponsor, or loved one if they have recommendations for professionals you might contact.

 

Climbing out of addiction (and debt) can be scary, but doing it can be one of the most empowering and transformational decisions you’ll ever make. As you continue rebuilding your finances, you’ll do so with the knowledge that you’re working to create a bright, abundant, and addiction-free future.

It is Vital for Recreational Therapists to VOTE!

canstockphoto5429849I just read an interesting article about the recreational therapy students from Temple University who went to see their Congressman G.T. Thompson (who is the only CTRS) in Congress. G.T. formerly served as an ATRA president too.

Tuesday is election day!

It is important for recreational therapists to get out there and vote.

Sometimes there are bills in congress that could have a major impact on recreational therapists if they were passed.

Our national association, ATRA provides us Rec Therapists with action alerts when these bills are presented.

And I’m always grateful for the work Thomas Skalko has done for public policy.

I believe it was Thom who informed me during an ATRA training that votes have a “score card.” It doesn’t tell who you voted for. It does give a score of how often you vote. The more a person votes the higher their score.

In the future – there will be bills presented in Congress that will impact health care and recreational therapy.

Recreational therapists will get the action alert to contact their representative to get their support.

However, what if you’re not a voter? Your voice might not count. The representative might not take your concerns serious because you’re not even going to get out there and vote regardless of her (or his) decision and action as your representative.

So – go vote.

It’s time to vote. And when it’s time to earn CEUs – remember Danny Pettry’s Rec Therapy CEUs because it is helpful and convenient to use. go here: http://www.DannyPettry.com 

Recovery Survivors Pull Back the Veil on Addiction Stereotypes

Guest blog submitted by: Constance Ray

“Although substance use disorder has touched many parts of my life, my disease does
not define me. I am a husband, married for 23 years, a dad to a teenage girl. I am also
a son and a brother, a business owner, employee, an artist and a taxpaying voter.”
– David Cote,
Recovery Survivor

 

Substance abuse doesn’t pick favorites, and addiction knows no bounds. It doesn’t care if you’re white, black, male, female, rich or poor. Addiction can grab anyone, anywhere.

 

Consider the chipper investment banker or the perky soccer mom with two children. Neither fit the stereotype of an addict, but plenty of people living those same lives also live under the cloud of addiction. There are millions of people who say, “That will never be me,” but life has a way of throwing us curveballs.

 

But no matter who we are, if addiction wraps its icy grip around our lives, there is hope for a better future. Rickey and Bev are just two such examples.

 

Rickey

 

Rickey spent 14 years as a youth pastor. Married with children, Rickey was living a normal life. A series of surgeries left Rickey regularly using prescription medication. At first, the pills helped, but after awhile, he found himself needing more and more.

 

Rickey’s doctor would only prescribe so many doses, so he started doctor shopping and visiting pain clinics. When those wells ran dry, Rickey began asking friends for medication. Gradually, he started lying and stealing, and his personality changed. When he looked in the mirror, he didn’t recognize himself. The stealing escalated, and Rickey found himself in jail for a year, giving him plenty of time to think. It didn’t take long to realize he had lost the real Rickey.

 

Luckily, he was furloughed into a rehabilitation facility, and from that point on, life took a turn.

 

“I’ll never forget the night that I went to [rehab] … I’ll never forget how I felt. I had an open mind and an open heart. I knew I had to give it 100 percent — and I was ready for it. I was ready for my life to change, and I was ready to get my life back to the freedom I once had,” Rickey said.

 

He threw himself into recovery and reclaimed his life. Twelve years sober, Rickey has returned to work in the church and repaired relationships with his family. And while it’s almost like it never happened, the memories and the experience will always be there.

 

Asked what keeps him going, Rickey said, “I’ve always heard, ‘Once an addict, always an addict.’ It’s just not true. I no longer have a desire for drugs. I get better enjoyment out of life: I laugh, I’m thankful, I found out who I am in Christ. I learned how to help others; instead of being judgmental, now I know why they can’t quit.”

 

Bev

 

A Christian, stay-at-home mother of four, Bev never expected to find herself addicted to drugs.
Gastric bypass surgery, in addition to several other surgeries, left Bev in pain and needing prescription medication. Her doctors continued to prescribe large amounts of heavy narcotics, which left Bev using more and more. Once her doctor was arrested and no longer able to prescribe, Bev was scrambling to feed her addiction. She found herself buying pills on the street and spending thousands of dollars each week to feed her habit.

 

“Every time I went to the ATM for money to buy the pills, I would tell myself, ‘I’m not doing this tomorrow; I’m not taking 10 pills tomorrow.’ I would try to figure out how I was going to pay for my daughters’ cheerleading and still get my pills,” Bev recalled.

 

Desperate and ashamed, Bev finally turned to her husband and told him everything. It was the first step in her journey toward healing. A few days later, she checked into a recovery facility.

 

Two years later, Bev is sober, rebuilding relationships, and has reclaimed her life.

 

“Before I got treatment, I was a mom first and a wife. I didn’t know who I was or where my identity had gone. But, when I went to [rehabilitation], I was Bev. I was able to focus on me and who I was and who I wanted to become,” she said.

 

These heartfelt stories show that you can never tell who will be touched by addiction; it has a way of sneaking into anyone’s life. On the flipside, it also shows that if anyone can be touched by addiction, anyone can beat addiction. If Rickey or Bev’s stories strike a chord with you, remember how they ended — they won their battles, and so can you.

Three Ways to Become an Expert in Recreational Therapy

canstockphoto39066029Three Ways to Become an Expert in Recreational Therapy

By: Danny Pettry, M.Ed., M.S., LPC, NCC, CTRS, Founder of DannyPettry.com and RecTherapyCEUs.com

Experts have knowledge and experience. They’re the best at what they do. Sometimes they’re called “gurus.” Experts often provide training, consultation, and coaching.

The are three things a person can do to become an expert. These include: gaining experience, gaining education, and gaining an expert reference group.

Below are tips on those three areas:

canstockphoto16769492# 1: You’ve got to gain the experience needed to be an expert.

Having direct experience counts. One of my favorite authors, Malcom Gladwell, author of Tipping Point, argues that a person needs to work at something for 10,000 hours to become skilled at something.

In example, if a woman wanted to become a master at playing the violin, she’d need to practice for 10,000 hours. Starting young gives people a leading advantage.

Example: Imagine a child who already knows her passion. She wants to be a professional tennis player. She starts playing tennis in 2nd-grade. She works every year putting in the hours of practice. Compere her journey to the young adult who is 18-years-old. She’s never played tennis before and she starts to learn. The 18-year-old has a long way to get 10,000 0hours of deliberate practice. The young girl will definitely hit 10,000 hours, pending she continues her interest in it.

They can’t be repeated hours. Danny Pettry comments: I took guitar lessons for almost two years during my teenage years. I did one hour of practice with my trainer weekly. I didn’t practice any during my own leisure time because honestly, I wasn’t into playing guitar. Twelve months by two years is about 24 hours. However, I’d argue that I only had about 1-real hour of practice playing guitar because I pretty much repeated that same hours over 23-more times before I quiet. Where was my passion? Skateboarding. I dreamed, slept, and lived skateboarding. I did it every second I could (pending it wasn’t raining or snowing). I was constantly improving my skills. At my peak year in skateboard (16), I was really good. I was putting in deliberate practice at getting better every day and pushing my game to go further. I slowed down my hardcore skating when I disclosed a shoulder from a skateboarding accident. I only skated the easy moves I already knew during my college years so I wouldn’t get hurt again. At that time, I was only repeating hours that I had already done. I wasn’t improving.

A recreational therapist could work five years and be the same level she was when she started. I read an interesting book a while back (which I can’t recall the title or I’d pay attribution). The author was talking about work experience. He gave examples of a guy who got a promotion for working 25-years at the company. The other guy complained, saying he too had worked 25-years at the company. The manager told him that he worked one-year at the company and repeated the same thing for 24 more years. He argued the other guy continued to improve and take on new roles and responsibilities.

Ten years of full-time employment in a specialty area is often considered the benchmark for being an expert in a field. Of course a person could meet their (Gladwell’s 10,000 hours) benchmark by working five years. Of course that means no down time. All 100% of those five years must be very dedicated practice at becoming better.

The National Council for Therapeutic Recreation Certification (NCTRC) offers five advanced specialty certificates to recognize those (distinct professional) with the Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist (CTRS) who have advanced knowledge above and beyond the CTRS credential. These five areas include: a.) physical medicine/ rehabilitation; b.) geriatrics; c.) developmental disabilities; d.) behavioral health; and e.) community inclusion services.

A person must have 5-years of experience working in the specialty area to be eligible or (one-year of experience) with a graduate degree.

Danny Pettry experience: I’m definitely proud to say that I’ve worked 15+ years at a Psychiatric Residential Treatment Facility (PRTF) as a practitioner providing services for children and adolescents with various mental and behavioral health needs.  Disclaimer: I don’t have a specialty certification through NCTRC. I do have National Certified Counselor (NCC) credential through the National Board for Certified Counselors (NBCC). The NCC is the Counseling equivalent of the CTRS. However, the NCC requires a master’s degree where the CTRS requires an undergraduate degree. The NCC requires 80-hours of continuing education in a five-year period and the CTRS requires 50-hours of continuing education in 5-years. The CTRS specialty certification requires 75 hours of continuing education in a five-year period in the specialty area. I’ve decided to just keep the NCC opposed to getting a CTRS-specialty certification in behavioral health.

 

canstockphoto1146065# 2. You’ve got to gain the education needed to be an expert.

Education helps a person to become an expert.

A person with advanced degrees demonstrate that they have focused education in an area.

Here is a reminder of the types of degrees and the estimated length of time to earn one.

  • Associate’s degree: Two years of education
  • (Undergraduate degree) Bachelor’s degree: Four years of education
  • (Graduate degree) Master’s degree: Six years of education
  • Doctorate: Eight years.

The majority of Recreational Therapists hold a Bachelor’s degree. That is the current entry-level education requirement for our profession. Those recreational therapists with a 4-year-degree have more knowledge about the profession compared to those who have completed a two-year associates, recreational therapy assistant degree.

There are some Recreational Therapists who hold a Master’s degree. These practitioners have more knowledge compared to those with only an undergraduate degree.

It appears that the National Council for Therapeutic Recreation Certification (NCTRC) is attempting to get more people to earn a Master’s degree with their specialty certification program. A person with a graduate degree (with 9 graduate level hours in specialty focus) can earn a CTRS-specialty certification with only one year of professional experience.

Recreational therapy has a major gap in the number of people with a Ph.D. Currently, there are several colleges and universities that are posting opening positions and are having a difficult time finding people with a Ph.D. Many of those professionals with a Ph.D. in our profession are getting close to retirement meaning there are going to be even a greater need.

Danny Pettry comments: Some recreational therapists argue that they are not as respected as other allied professionals. Recreational Therapists work on treatment teams with other professionals. Some of those professionals require a Master’s degree for entry-level practice. These professionals may unintentionally think of recreational therapists as those professionals who only need an undergraduate degree, how much could they possibly know.

Some of our allied professionals require a higher number of continuing education compared to recreational therapists. In example, counselors must earn 80 hours to maintain NCC. Occupational Therapists in my state of West Virginia must earn 24 hours of continuing education every two-years. In four years, they must earn 48 hours (almost 50). Where a CTRS only needs to earn 50 in five-years. Our allied professionals are required to earn more continuing education.

There are some people in Recreational Therapy who want to move the entry level for our profession to a Master’s degree. Danny Pettry’s beliefs: I personally think our profession should keep the entry-level requirement at a 4-year-degree. I believe that because it makes our profession a little more marketable for colleges and universities. A person could learn the skills needed to be an entry-level practitioner with only 4-years-of training.

A person who wants to be an expert in recreational therapy must continue her education and training.

Danny Pettry’s Leisure Education experience: As a teenager, I got my education in skateboarding. I read Thrasher magazine and Transworld Skateboarding magazine. I watched 411-skatevideos and videos released by various skateboard companies: Alien Workshop, Toy Machine, Maple Skateboards, Blind, Vision, Powell.  I studied those skates who were slightly better than me.

Danny Pettry’s Professional Education: I’m definitely proud to share that I have a Master’s degree in Recreational Therapy from Indiana University (2006), which I feel makes me qualified to provide online continuing education training for recreational therapists with an undergraduate degree. I also have a Master’s degree in Mental Health Counseling (2012), which I believe makes me qualified to provide focused continuing education training in mental and behavioral health. My undergraduate degree is in Therapeutic Recreation (2002).

Plus – I love reading and learning. Those are my hobbies, so it makes it easier for me. I ready about two books per week. That is about 100 books per year. And I select my favorite books to required readings for my self-study CEU programs. I’ve read the books and I know which ones are worth reading and which ones are worth skipping. I also take a lot of trainings both online and at workshops. I hire personal coaches to teach me skills in areas that I feel I need to develop.

 

canstockphoto14579579# 3. You’ve got to be part of the expert association

My favorite inspirational speaker, the late Jim Rohn argued that a person is the average of the five people she spends the most time with.

Here are some examples:

  • If a teenager spends most of her time with five cheerleaders, then she is probably a cheerleader.
  • If a teenager spends most of his time with five “D-students,” then his average is probably a D, too.
  • If a person spends most of her time with five people who are very involved in the church, then you can imagine she is probably involved too.
  • If a woman spends most of her time with her five “besties” who happen to all be millionaires, then she is probably a…

Many different self-improvement gurus talk about Rohn’s (5-people principle). They have different names for it.  Napolean Hill, author of Think and Grow Rich calls it a “Mastermind Group.”  Author, Brian Tracy, calls it a “Reference Group.” Regardless of the term.

The good news is that you can surround yourself with experts through audio learning programs, video training, webinars, and books. This can help you gain their knowledge and thinking styles.

However, you must have real connections with experts too. There is something powerful about networking and connecting and being part of a group. Its cliché; but here are two that I’ll repeat it here: “Two heads are better than one” and “It’s not what you know, but who you know.” 

Where is the expert association for recreational therapists? I’d argue that it is the American Therapeutic Recreation Association (ATRA). It is the leading membership organization. You can meet and network and join committees with recreational therapists from around the world through ATRA. You can attend ATRA conferences so you can learn from experts (presenters) and then even talk to the presenter after the session.

Imagine if your professional network included the best recreational therapists. Wow, that would be amazing. You can join our professional association, ATRA. Many recreational therapists work solo, meaning they’re the only recreational therapist at their facility. Being part of ATRA gives those people a suppoRT group.

Danny Pettry’s teenage experience: as a teenager, I constantly sought out skateboarders who were slightly better than me. The people who I spent most of my time with were skateboarders! The good ol’ days. We formed out own skater-club. Some of those friends ended up getting sponsored by local companies. Csikszentmihalyi’s flow theory is important too. If I skated with beginner skaters, I often felt bored. If I skated with the most advanced skaters, I often felt anxious. In order to get in the flow, the level of difficulty must be slightly greater than the current level of skill.

Danny Pettry’s disclaimers: I’m not a hired spokesperson for ATRA. I’m not an elected board member for the association. I am a Lifetime Member of ATRA! I won the 2004 Peg Connolly Scholarship (named in honor of the first president of ATRA and former executive director of NCTRC, Dr. Peg Connolly). I won the 2005 Recreational Therapy Advocate of the Year award. I’ve assisted with the supervision and training of the 2009 Peg Connolly Scholarship winners. I’ve severed on the Recreational Therapy Month committee when Norma Stumbo was present of ATRA. I would love to run for a board member position, however, I’m afraid it would be a conflict of interest since I operate an online continuing education program. So, I don’t run. I do offer to volunteer my time, money, and experience helping the board whenever possible, like submitting vital mental and behavioral health updates to the association, and presenting at national conferences. I was also a good-standing member of the West Virginia Therapeutic Recreation Association (WVTRA) branch of ATRA before it disband. I served several roles on the WVTRA board, including: student representative when I was a graduate student, CTRS representative when I started to work, and the ATRA Rep for WVTRA from WV.

career opportunities

Universal Health Services Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist / Art Therapist PRN Job in …

Universal Health Services is now hiring a Certified Therapeutic RecreationSpecialist / Art Therapist PRN in Auburn Hills, MI. Glassdoor estimated …

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Two years of experience preferred or positioned to acquire Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist(CTRS) or related 4-year degree with at least 3 …

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Heritage Oaks Hospital is now hiring a F Certified Therapeutic RecreationSpecialist – PRN in Leesburg, VA. View job listing details and apply now

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The Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist will address individual needs through treatment or remediation of functional skills as a prerequisite to …

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Therapeutic Recreation Director Job in Sauk Rapids, MN, 418620283

Two years of experience in a social or recreational program within the last 5 years; or positioned to acquire Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist ..

American Therapeutic Recreation Association Membership Application

… previously held the Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist (CTRS) credential from the National Council for Therapeutic Recreation Certification.

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Qualified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist or Activities Professional licensed in Texas and eligible for certification as a Therapeutic Recreation …

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The associate faculty will teach in the Therapeutic Recreation program … current credential of Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist (CTRS) by …

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Gerald Champion Regional Medical Center Certified Therapeutic RecreationalSpecialist – Rehab Services – 743024 – FT in Alamogordo, New Mexico.

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Minnesota Veterans Home – Minneapolis Recreation Therapist … emphasis; Current Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist certification

Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist (9519)

Certified Therapeutic Recreation Specialist (9519) job in Rochester, NY on RochesterHelpWanted.com from RegionalHelpWanted.