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September 2017 In the Loop – Dangers of Delayed Hospice Care, Stuttering Treatment, Increasing Stroke Deaths and Much More!

Top Health Updates:

#1Many May Get Hospice Care Too Late

Despite a growing list of debilitating symptoms during the final months of life, most seniors never receive end-of-life hospice care — or they delay doing so until their last few weeks of life, new research finds… – Read More

#2Hurricanes’ Toll on Mental Health Will Linger

Even after the devastation caused by Hurricanes Harvey and Irma disappears, survivors could still suffer from mental stress caused by the massive storms, experts say…Read More

#3 Football Fans Still Loyal Despite Concerns About Players’ Brains

Football remains America’s favorite professional sport, even though a majority of fans admit they’re concerned about brain injuries to players, according to a new survey… The University of Massachusetts Lowell-Washington Post poll revealed that more than 80 percent believe there is either certainly or probably settled science that playing football causes brain injuries… – Read More

#4How to Clear Four Common Roadblocks to Coverage of Stuttering Treatment

Ease your clients’ and your own anxiety by learning how to navigate through (or around) these four common insurance roadblocks… – Read More

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American Nurses Association Calls for Action in Wake of Police Abuse of Registered Nurse

The American Nurses Association (ANA) is outraged that a registered nurse was handcuffed and arrested by a police officer for following her hospital’s policy and the law, and is calling for the Salt Lake City Police Department to conduct a full investigation, make amends to the nurse, and take action to prevent future abuses… – Read More

“Lumbar Fusion Is Usually a Business Model, Not Effective Treatment”

“A new study again shows that for the most severe low back patients with spinal stenosis and slipped vertebrae, adding in hardware does nothing but enrich hardware manufacturers and surgeons.”… Read More

New Tests Could Offer Early Alzheimer’s Warning

One of the tests takes about 20 minutes. It is noninvasive, affordable, and has been highly accurate in determining if someone does not have the disease and also has a good track record for being able to tell patients when they do have it… Read More

Uptick in U.S. Stroke Deaths Sets Off Alarms: CDC

Progress in preventing stroke deaths in the United States has stalled after 40 years of decline, and may even be reversing, government health officials say. Furthermore, Americans are suffering strokes at younger ages now, too… Read More

Fluoride Exposure in Utero Linked to Lower IQ in Kids, Study Says

Increased levels of prenatal fluoride exposure may be associated with lower cognitive function in children, a new study says… – Read More

Turn It Off: Study Finds TV-Watching Linked to Higher Risk of Later Mobility Disability in Older Adults

Older adults who choose to spend most of their time sitting and very little time being physically active risk sacrificing their mobility later on: that’s the conclusion of a new study that says adults 50 to 71 who spend more than 5 hours a day watching television and fewer than 3 hours a week being physically active triple their chances of experiencing a mobility disability at some point in the future… – Read More

Give Us Your Input!

What do you think about the latest health news? Are there any recent discoveries or articles you’d like to share? Did any of our stories pique your interest? Share your comments with us below.

August 2017 In the Loop – Eclipse Eye Damage, Dreaming and Dementia, OTC Hearing Aid Implementation and Much More!

Top Health Updates:

#1Hold the Phone: Handheld Screen Uses Linked to Delayed Speech Development

A recent study from the University of Toronto says every 30 minutes of daily screen use increases a child’s risk of developing speech and language delays by 49 percent for those ages 6 months through 2 years. … – Read More

#2More Evidence Contact Sports Can Affect the Brain

Playing contact sports like football or ice hockey can alter the structure and function of the brain, Canadian researchers report. “There is growing concern about the risk of collisions in sports. However, most of the research has focused on retired professional athletes with decades of exposure to head impacts,” said lead researcher Nathan Churchill. He’s a post-doctoral fellow in the neuroscience research program at St. Michael’s Hospital in Toronto. “Far less is known about the consequences of repeated body-to-body contact for young, active athletes,” he said.Read More

#3 APTA Resource Makes It Easy to Deliver Personalized Comments on Proposed Home Health Rule

If a rule from the US Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) is adopted as proposed, physical therapists (PTs) and physical therapist assistants (PTAs) who work in home health could find themselves in a very different payment environment as early as 2019. That new environment could include a shift from 60- to 30-day episodes of care, and the startup of a new way to make case-mix adjustments that removes physical therapy service-use thresholds from the mix. All told, the changes being proposed could result in a $950 million payment reduction to home health, according to CMS. But the rule won’t be finalized until later this year, and CMS is asking for public comments on its proposal. Ready to fire up your computer? – Read More

#4Did You Damage Your Eyes Viewing the Eclipse?

Experts say cases always arise after these events, and here’s how to tell if you were affected…. – Read More

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Dreaming May Keep Dementia at Bay

According to new research, the rapid eye movement stage of sleep – which is when most of our dreaming occurs – may raise the risk of dementia if this phase is insufficiently entered… – Read More

Now That President Trump Signed It into Law, 5 Steps to OTC Hearing Aid Implementation

President Trump signed into law legislation requiring the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to develop regulations related to over-the-counter (OTC) hearing aids. This new category applies to adults with perceived mild to moderate hearing loss…. Read More

Woman Gets $417 Million Verdict from Johnson & Johnson in Baby Powder Cancer Suit

A Los Angeles jury ordered Johnson & Johnson to pay a record $417 million to a hospitalized woman who claimed in a lawsuit that the talc in the company’s iconic baby powder causes ovarian cancer when applied regularly for feminine hygiene… Read More

FDA May Limit ‘Risk Info’ in Direct-to-Consumer TV Drug Ads

Prescription drug makers must now mention all benefits and risks in direct-to-consumer advertising, presenting viewers with a litany of potential harms, both major and minor. But a new approach being considered could trim those lists to feature only the most serious and potentially fatal side effects, according to the FDA… Read More

Back to School: Self-Advocacy Tips for Students Who Stutter

Speech-language pathologists can offer a child who stutters and their family several tools to help them minimize the negative impact of stuttering and develop healthy communication attitudes. This starts with education and advocacy… – Read More

New Cholesterol Drugs Vastly Overpriced, Study Contends

Are new medicines for people with out-of-control cholesterol wildly overpriced? It’s a question that’s sparking debate among consumers and providers of care… – Read More

Give Us Your Input!

What do you think about the latest health news? Are there any recent discoveries or articles you’d like to share? Did any of our stories pique your interest? Share your comments with us below.

July 2017 In The Loop: Payment Reform, Therapy Cap, Rush Hour Pollution and More!

Top Health Updates:

#1Survey Reveals Differences in Readiness for Payment Reform Among Large Health Care Organizations

The march toward value-based payment models may be on, but that doesn’t mean everyone’s moving in lockstep—or even moving at all.
Read more

#2Congressional Hearing on Medicare Addresses Therapy Cap, Speech-Generating Devices

The Medicare cap on outpatient rehabilitation therapy services and coverage of speech-generating devices were among the topics discussed at a House Subcommittee on Health hearing on July 20th that examined 11 bipartisan bills seeking to improve Medicare.
Read more

#3Scans May Show Consciousness in ‘Comatose’ Patients

Sophisticated brain scans might be able to detect consciousness in brain injury patients who appear unconscious in the intensive care unit, a new study says.
Read More

#4Occupational Therapy Helps Young Adults with Diabetes

An occupational therapy intervention can help improve HbA1cand improve quality of life in young adults with diabetes, new research finds.- Read More

More News & Recent Health Articles:

Many People Being Treated for Alzheimer’s May Not Actually Have It

Diagnosing Alzheimer’s is a guessing game—and many doctors are guessing wrong, according to early results from a new study presented in London.- Read More.

Nearly 1 in 5 U.S. Adults Has Mental Illness or Drug Problem

Nearly 1 in 5 American adults deals with a mental illness or substance abuse problem each year, a U.S. government study says.- Read More

Rush Hour Pollution May Be More Dangerous Than You Think

Everyone knows that exposure to pollution during rush hour traffic can be hazardous to your health, but it’s even worse than previously thought.- Read More

Targeting 9 Risk Factors Could Prevent 1 in 3 Dementia Cases: Study

One-third of dementia cases worldwide might be prevented by paying attention to nine risk factors throughout life, researchers say.-Read More

Oxygen Therapy Revives Brain of Toddler Who Nearly Drowned

In one of the first such confirmed cases, an Arkansas toddler who suffered severe brain injury after nearly drowning has had that brain damage reversed, using a new treatment. –Read More

Parkinson’s Disease and Melanoma May Occur Together, Study Finds

People with Parkinson’s disease are about four times more likely to develop melanoma skin cancer, and conversely, people with melanoma have a fourfold higher risk of getting Parkinson’s, researchers report. –Read More

Give Us Your Input!

What do you think about the latest health news? Are there any recent discoveries that surprise you? Pique your interest? Are a cause for concern? Share your comments below.

June 2017 In The Loop: Healthcare Reform, Guided Exercise, Wallpaper Toxins and More!

Top Health Updates:

#1Avoid a Nasty Surprise from the Barbecue Grill

Summer wouldn’t be complete without ribs and burgers sizzling on the barbecue grill. But, according to a study those hot-weather American staples can bring a rise in injuries from an unlikely source.
Read more

#2Senate Health Care Reform Bill Contains Provisions Opposed by APTA

Despite some changes designed to appeal to a wider ranzge of US senators, the newly released Senate version of health care reform still contains provisions that concern APTA: namely, a loosening of required “essential health benefits” (EHBs) that include rehabilitation services, and changes to Medicaid that could reduce the range of available benefits. Changes are still possible, however, and APTA has plans to reemphasize its positions as the Senate considers the bill.
Read more

#3The Mere Presence of Your Smartphone Reduces Brain Power, Study Shows

Your cognitive capacity is significantly reduced when your smartphone is within reach — even if it’s off — suggests new research.
Read More

#4Extra-Virgin Olive Oil Preserves Memory, Protects Brain Against Alzheimer’s

The Mediterranean diet is associated with a variety of health benefits, including a lower incidence of dementia. Now, researchers have identified a specific ingredient that protects against cognitive decline: extra-virgin olive oil. In a new study, the researchers show that consumption of extra-virgin olive oil protects memory and learning ability and reduces the formation of amyloid-beta plaques and neurofibrillary tangles in the brain — classic markers of Alzheimer’s disease.- Read More

More News & Recent Health Articles:

Wallpaper May Breed Toxins: Study

Wallpaper may contribute to “sick building syndrome,” a new study suggests. Toxins from fungus growing on wallpaper can easily become airborne and pose an indoor health risk, the researchers said.- Read More.

Study Confirms Link Between Diabetes Med and Rare but Dangerous Complication

A new class of type 2 diabetes drugs called SGLT2 inhibitors could increase the risk of ketoacidosis, a new study warns.- Read More

Babies’ Fascination with Faces May Start in the Womb

An infant’s fascination with faces is already evident in the womb, a new study contends.- Read More

Being Thin Could Boost Stress Fracture Risk in Female Runners

Female runners with a low body weight are more likely to have stress fractures and take longer to recover from them, according to a new study. –Read More

Leisure Activities Lower Blood Pressure in Alzheimer’s Caregivers

Going for a walk outside, reading, listening to music — these and other enjoyable activities can reduce blood pressure for elderly caregivers of spouses with Alzheimer’s disease, suggests a study in Psychosomatic Medicine: Journal of Biobehavioral Medicine. –Read More

Guided Exercise May Help Chronic Fatigue Patients: Study

An expert-guided, self-help exercise program may help people with chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS), a new study suggests. –Read More

Give Us Your Input!

What do you think about the latest health news? Are there any recent discoveries that surprise you? Pique your interest? Are a cause for concern? Share your comments below.

May 2017 In The Loop: Cardiac Bundling Delay, Exercise for Parkinson’s, Tele-Health Friendly Bill and More!

Recent health newsTop Health Updates:

#1Cardiac Bundling Program, CJR Expansion, Won’t Happen Until January 2018

The introduction of a mandatory Medicare bundling program for cardiac care that had been delayed until October has now been pushed back further to January 2018, according to a final rule by the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS). That delay also applies to plans to expand the comprehensive joint replacement model (CJR) already in place. – Read more

#2 First-Try Antibiotics Now Fail in 1 in 4 Adult Pneumonia Cases

The first prescription of an antibiotic that the average U.S. adult with pneumonia receives is now ineffective in about a quarter of cases, a new study finds.
Read more

#3New Bill Could Make Medicare More Telehealth-Friendly

Medicare could become much more open to telehealth if legislation introduced in the Senate recently makes its way into law. The proposal would expand where telehealth can take place, as well as which patients and providers can participate—including physical therapist (PTs) participating in some bundled payment models, accountable care organizations (ACOs), and Medicare Advantage plans.- Read More

#4The Water’s Not Fine: U.S. Pool-Linked Infection Doubles in 2 Years

Families seeking to cool off don’t expect to pick up a nasty infection. Yet, outbreaks of a diarrhea-causing parasitic infection have doubled in recent years at swimming pools and water playgrounds in the United States, health officials warn.- Read More

More News & Recent Health Articles:

Parkinson’s: 2.5 Hours of Weekly Exercise Benefits Mobility, Quality of Life

Exercising for at least 2.5 hours every week may help maintain physical health and quality of life for patients with Parkinson’s disease, a new study suggests.- Read More.

Diabetes Drug Gets FDA Warning Due to Amputation Risk

A type 2 diabetes prescription drug appears to increase the risk of leg and foot amputations, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration says.- Read More

No Fruit Juice Before Age 1, Pediatricians Say

Several new recommendations from the American Academy of Pediatrics may just send toddlers into tantrums. One recommendation is that fruit juice be limited for toddlers and older children, and babies shouldn’t have any at all before their first birthday. Another recommendation is that parents should forgo the beloved sippy cup for their children altogether.- Read More

Older Adults May Not Benefit from Taking Statins

The benefits of statins for people older than 75 remain unclear, a new analysis finds. Statins did not reduce heart attacks or coronary heart disease deaths, nor did they reduce deaths from any cause, compared with people not taking statins, researchers report online May 22 in JAMA Internal Medicine. –Read More

1 in 3 Americans May Have Had Warning Stroke without Knowing It

A third of U.S. adults have had symptoms consistent with a mini-stroke, but nearly no one – only 3 percent – called 911 for help, according to a survey funded by the American Heart Association and American Stroke Association. –Read More

FDA Approves 1st New Drug for ALS in Decades

The first new drug to treat amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) in more than 20 years has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration. –Read More

Give Us Your Input!

What do you think about the latest health news? Are there any recent discoveries that surprise you? Pique your interest? Are a cause for concern? Share your comments below.

May 2016 – Recent Health Articles: CCJR, Zika Threatening Olympics, Delayed Concussion Reporting Consequences and More!

Latest Health News Updates

Top Health Updates:

#1CCJR – Medicare’s First Mandatory Bundle: Potential Impact on SNF Therapy Provision

The Comprehensive Care for Joint Replacement (CCJR) model, a 5-year program for total hip and knee replacements, went into effect April 1st…and this one is…mandatory! – Read more

#2 Professor Calls For Rio Olympics To be Postponed or Moved Due to Zika

The Olympic Games in Rio de Janeiro should be postponed or moved to other venues because of the global threat posed by the Zika virus epidemic in Brazil, says a Canadian professor of law who specializes in public health.- Read more

#3 UCSF Study: Smokers Quit and Health Care Costs Drop the Following Year

When smoking rates decline, health care spending declines, too, and fast. An analysis from researchers at UC San Francisco finds that if 10 percent of smokers nationwide quit, it would save a whopping $63 billion in national health care costs the next year.- Read More

#4 Delayed Concussion Reporting May Sideline College Athletes Longer

Athletes who wait to report a concussion may experience longer recovery times, say University of Florida researchers who found that college players who delayed treatment or removal from play missed an average of five more days of play than athletes who immediately reported concussion symptoms.- Read More

More News & Recent Health Articles:

Mirror Therapy Exercises for Improving Arm and Hand Function After Stroke

When looking into the mirror, the client observes the reflection of the unaffected limb positioned as the affected limb. This creates the illusion that both limbs are working normally. This strong visual cue from the mirror can therapeutically be used to improve motor performance and the perception of the affected limb- Read More.

“Star Wars” Helmet for Detecting Concussion Developed in Norway

A new system has been developed to make it possible to run fast EEG tests at accident scenes or in ambulances. Potential head traumas can be assessed and action taken at an early stage.- Read More

One Step Closer in Solving Speech Disorder

An American study suggests that childhood apraxia of speech may be caused by genes. Researchers at Arizona State University studied two families with a history of speech problems similar to childhood apraxia of speech and found a gene marker that was shared by all relatives who had speech problems, but not their relatives without speech problems.- Read More

Bullying is a ‘Serious Public Health Problem,’ Report Says

In addition to causing depression and anxiety and leading to alcohol and drug abuse into adulthood, the harmful effects of bullying manifest themselves physically in kids and teens by disrupting their sleep, causing gastrointestinal issues and headaches. –Read More

Top 5 Things to Know to Prevent Duplication of Therapy Services

Many times, therapy treatments appear to “overlap” in service delivery. Duplication of Services is a common focal point for governmental agencies.  If the documentation depicts two different disciplines treating the same goal or treatment area, the claim will be denied. Read More

Give Us Your Input!

What do you think about the latest health news? Are there any recent discoveries that surprise you? Pique your interest? Are a cause for concern? Share your comments below.

Recent Health Articles: AOTA Annual Conference 2016, Senior Safety, Health Effects of Sit-Stand Desks, and More!

Latest Health News Updates

Top Health Updates:

#1The 2016 AOTA Conference: You Belong Here!

It’s time to join your fellow OTs for an unforgettable experience in the Windy City of Chicago. Chicago provides the perfect setting for the 2016 AOTA Annual Conference & Expo, which embraces the profession’s distinct value to connect, collaborate, and strategize. – Read more

#2 Adequate Therapy Can Help Kids, Adults With Down Syndrome

Awareness about Down Syndrome and early intervention is very important to help children with Down syndrome develop gross, motor, language, cognitive and other skills to the best of their abilities. The aim is through early intervention and continuous, integrated and coordinated forms of therapy, as many people with Down Syndrome can adapt into mainstream schools.- Read more

#3 SLPs, Apps and Mobile Devices

Implementing new technology in speech therapy gives patients motivation, portability and independence. Since there are now hundreds of apps on the market, SLPs don’t have to rely on a “one size fits all” standard either. Rather, they can ask “what augmentative communication tools and strategies will best meet the needs of the individual”- Read More

#4 Feds Aim To Improve Academics Among Students With Behavior Issues

Federal education officials are taking new steps to address the academic needs of students with disabilities who have significant behavior challenges.- Read More

More News & Recent Health Articles:

Health Effects of Sit-Stand Desks Still Unproven, Scientists Suggest

According to a recently published Cochrane Review, the benefits of interventions—such as sit-stand desks—to reduce the amount of time workers sit during the day are still uncertain.- Read More.

The Paperless Practice: Converting Management Operations From Manual to Electronic Delivers Quantifiable Benefits.

As healthcare continues to experience a shift from manual record management to electronic practice management systems, owners of private therapy practices are finding newfound ease and success in day-to-day operations.- Read More

The Benefits of Staying Engaged in Life Despite Chronic Pain

Pain acceptance involves being OK with experiencing pain and continuing to do things one enjoys and care about in spite of the pain. In this research, therapist wanted to find out how pain acceptance might affect people’s lives and well-being over time.- Read More

Confident Patient Transfers: Safety For Seniors May Require More Instruction, More Patience From Therapists.

Considerations for safe transfers must come into play for small moves — such as from bed to chair — as well as for those of greater distance — from acute care to rehab or home. –Read More

Meet The Schoolboys Raising Awareness Of Ccommunication Issues – By Telling Jokes

Two schoolboys from the UK reached the finals of a national joke-telling competition, and shone a light on the importance of making the classroom inclusive for youngsters with communication difficulties.

Physical Therapy Provides an Alternative to the Rising Use of Opioids

Opioid use is spiraling out of control in the United States and those suffering from pain conditions need an alternative. Some are heralding physical therapy as a safe and effective alternative to treating pain without the threat of addiction.

Give Us Your Input!

What do you think about the latest health news? Are there any recent discoveries that surprise you? Pique your interest? Are a cause for concern? Share your comments below.

Continuing Education at Home… and on the Go!

What if you could complete your continuing education requirements at home?

Or… during your workout at the gym?

Or…. while sunbathing on the beach?

Employees who use the learning management system can do all this and more!

New Technology Delivers a Smoother CEU Experience

In our never-ending drive to deliver the best continuing education experience to our valued customers, we are happy to announce that we have completed our upgrade to a new online presentation platform. Not only does the new platform provide trouble-free CEU viewing on laptops and computers, it also offers an even more customizable learning experience.

The new platform requires no software installation or updates, just click the link and go. We’re thrilled with the reliability and lack of technical issues this new platform is delivering to our customers, and we’re sure you’ll be over the moon with the ease and flexibility it offers.

CEUs To Go: Take Your Continuing Education Anywhere!

The even bigger news is now CEU360’s seminar-on-demand courses are viewable on your iPad, iPhone or Android mobile device! Using a new cloud-based solution, we now stream our top of the line continuing education video courses directly to your tablet or smartphone. Take your learning with you, and take even more control of your educational experience.

CEUs To Go!

Completing your continuing education from the comfort of home used to be the be-all, end-all of convenience. Not anymore. Now, employees who use the learning management system can finish up their required continuing education at home, at the office, on the bus or at the beach. The power is, literally, in their hands.

Want This for Your Employees?

Take a look at in action.
In a free, personal demo, get all of your questions answered.

Get My Free Demo → Announces Upcoming Attendance at Annual AOTA Conference and Expo in Baltimore

AOTA Conference & Expo 2014 -,  provider of online courses for occupational therapy and other rehabilitation professionals, announces their attendance as an exhibitor at the 2014 AOTA Conference and Expo in Baltimore, Maryland.

Plano, TX –, provider of premiere occupational therapy courses and team learning, announced their attendance as an exhibitor at the 2014 AOTA Annual Conference and Expo in Baltimore, Maryland April 3rd through the 6th. The upcoming annual meeting brings together more than 5,000 occupational therapy professionals and more than 350 exhibitors for several days of educational sessions, networking opportunities, and a showcase of awesome products and services.

In addition to networking with potential occupational therapy educators at the meeting, is also showcasing their full-featured team learning solution. marries the wealth of available educational content from with cutting edge technology and industry best customer service to streamline the development of employee continuing education, training programs, and compliance training. With over 650 hours of continuing education content covering the professions of Occupational Therapy, Physical Therapy, Athletic Training, Massage Therapy & Speech-Language Pathology, and with plans to develop 300+ new hours of content this year, provides a cost-effective benefit to meet team education needs. In addition, is in the process of becoming an accredited provider of continuing education for nurses, and expecting to have its first nursing content available before the end of 2014.

“ delivers continuing education, compliance training, and employee training using superior technology and an advanced learning management system,” explains DeAndrea Laub,’s Director of Operations. “Our innovative solution removes barriers to entry present with traditional corporate university programs such as sky-high expenses, tedious administration processes, clunky, outdated access, and drawn out content creation.”

Facility directors, education coordinators, compliance coordinators, hiring managers, and therapists interested in joining the company as continuing education presenters are encouraged to visit the booth #351 in the Exhibit Hall to hear more about the services that they provide.

About the AOTA

The American Occupational Therapy Association (AOTA) is the national professional association established in 1917 to represent the interests and concerns of occupational therapy practitioners and students of occupational therapy and to improve the quality of occupational therapy services.

Current AOTA membership is approximately 50,000, including occupational therapists, occupational therapy assistants, and occupational therapy students. Members reside in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, and internationally.

About is a leader in providing quality online continuing education courses for Occupational Therapists, Occupational Therapist Assistants, Speech-Language Pathologists, Physical Therapists, Physical Therapist Assistants, Athletic Trainers, Massage Therapists, and Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialists. As an AOTA approved provider we offer convenient, affordable and user-friendly Occupational Therapy continuing education courses that can be found in our growing course catalog.

About, powered by provides unparalleled learning solutions for rehabilitation teams. combines’s best in class education with a technologically advanced content delivery system and industry leading learning management system to provide the most advanced team learning solution available. To learn more about visit our website at or call 1-855-2CEU360. Secures Contract to Provide Premiere Team Learning Services to Rehab Synergies

RehabSynergies secures team learning from now provides access to team learning for the rehabilitation staff of Texas based company, Rehab Synergies, LLC.

Plano, TX –, the most advanced team learning solution available, has announced a contract signing with Rehab Synergies, LLC. This partnership permits Rehab Synergies to provide an expansive catalog of on-demand educational opportunities for their staff of therapists. The partnership empowers the Texas based company to implement a superior and cost-effective learning environment with little use of their own manpower and resources.

Rehab Synergies is strategically aligned to provide treatment and services in partnership with Advanced Healthcare Solutions’ residential and transitional healthcare centers located throughout Texas. They employ nearly 500 Physical, Occupational and Speech-Language therapists who are eager for knowledge and for caring for the aging population. provides a flexible, streamlined and customizable learning environment for the Rehab Synergies large therapy team for a minimal expense when compared to traditional corporate universities. Rehab Synergies’ rehab and support staff can now freely access a continually growing library of on-demand video seminars, offering them an easy and convenient way to comply with mandatory state licensing regulations.

Director of Operations for, Shane Everett, speaks of the new agreement: “We’re excited to offer our unparalleled customer service and premiere educational content to the entire team at Rehab Synergies. This partnership allows Rehab Synergies to supply an extremely valuable benefit to their entire staff: Open access to continuing education courses they need without the financial burden”.

About, powered by provides unparalleled learning solutions for therapy teams. combines’s best in class education with a technologically advanced content delivery system and industry leading learning management system to provide the most advanced team learning solution available. To learn more about, visit our website at or call 1-855-2CEU360.

About is a leader in providing quality online continuing education courses for Speech-Language Pathologists, Physical Therapists, Physical Therapist Assistants, Occupational Therapists, Occupational Therapist Assistants, Athletic Trainers, Massage Therapists, and Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialists. We offer convenient, affordable and user-friendly courses that can be found in our growing course catalog.

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