Guest posting

Got a great tip or trick to share? Want to write a guest post for Mama OT?

Let me guess…You’re a fellow blogger or professional working in the field of physical, occupational, speech, behavioral, or marriage & family therapy. No? Hmmm. You’re someone with tons of hands-on experience in roles like teaching, coaching, babysitting, or running a daycare. Still no? Huh…I’ve got it. You’re a parent or family member who has been around the block, learned a thing or two about what to do (or NOT to do) when caring for children with or without special needs, and you want people to learn from your experience so they can overcome the same obstacles you did. Still no?

As long as you are experienced in working with children, I’d love to hear from you!

Send an email to mamaotblog [at] gmail [dot] com, pitch me your idea, and we’ll see what we can work out. Looking forward to hearing from you!

***Note: If you are a freelance writer who is looking to gain online exposure and a link back to your site by publishing a guest post somewhere, you’re probably not going to find that here. The best guest posts on this site are written by individuals who are experts in their field, not freelance writers who are “willing to provide well-researched, 100% unique content for your site”. I wish you the best of luck and hope you find a different site that relates to your niche and will showcase your writing!

4 thoughts on “Guest posting

  1. I am a pediatric OT looking for healthy ideas for crunchy/chewey foods that are not candy or gum, beyond carrot sticks/apples. Let me know if you have any good ideas for 2 1/2 year olds.

    • Good question Lisa. That’s a tricky one, especially for kids who are picky eaters. Off the top of my head & of varying degrees of crunchy/chewy/healthy are: pretzel rods, pita chips, fruit leather, organic fruit snacks, dried fruit (apricots, raisins, craisins, banana chips which can be high in fat so watch out) & beef/turkey jerky. If you’re looking to give proprioceptive input to the mouth, you could also try straws (either sucking or blowing). Drinking thicker liquids like milk, smoothie, milkshake, or sugar-free pudding is good. And playing games or doing art by blowing through straws also provides a lot of heavy input orally. Hope this helps & let me know what the child ends up liking, I’d love to hear!

  2. I am pediatric OT. I have 8 years old children with motoric delay. Before get in the home therapy, he took anti-anxiety drugs. My question? That drugs can make his motoric problem?

    • You would probably have to look into the possible side effects of the previous drug and perhaps follow-up with the physician who prescribed it in order to gather more info, if you are allowed to do so.

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