Please be advised that we currently have a waiting list for evaluation of new patients until Mid-July 2018. If you are willing to be included in our waiting list, kindly email us at info@skillsonthehill.com.

 

Two Locations
Capitol Hill
405 8th Street, NE
Washington, DC 20002
Phone: 202-544-5439
Fax: 202-379-1797

Arlington (shared office with Playworks Speech Therapy)
3508 Lee Hwy
(side entrance N Lincoln St.)
Arlington, VA. 22207
Phone: 703-243-4601
Fax: 202-379-1797


Recently ranked as one of the TOP 50 PEDIATRIC OT BLOGS for OTs, Parents, and Teachers (December 2017) by FEEDSPOT

Top 10 Occupational Therapy Clinics in Washington, DC 2015

A Washington Occupational Therapist winner of the 2015 Patients’ Choice Awards.
Verified by
Opencare.com

 

Specialization
We work with children who have motor skill delays (visual, fine, and gross motor), hypotonia, dyspraxia, sensory processing disorders, attention deficit disorders, autism spectrum disorder, feeding difficulties, and trouble with social and play skills. In addition to private therapy, we also provide school-based services to many DC Charter Schools through End-to-End Solutions for Special Education.
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7 hours ago

Skills on the Hill

This is how the Skills on the Hill staff starts off their week! A team building competition involving heavy work, fine motor skills, visual perception, executive functioning skills, motor planning, and social interaction. ... See MoreSee Less

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Child Centered
We work closely with families using a team approach so that skills and progress can be generalized across environments. Our therapists aim at using a child-directed approach in treatment to enable maximum motivation and effort from the child.
News and Blogs
SOTH NEWSLETTER
Click HERE to view APRIL 2018 Issue!

We provide private therapy in our clinic for infants through middle school age children. We also provide school-based therapy at several DC Charter schools for children from preschool through high school. Activities are presented at the "just right challenge" and the level of difficulty is gradually increased as progress is made so that the child sees therapy as play instead of work.