What Makes Brighton's Pediatric Therapy Services Different?

Brighton is a non-profit organization with a long history in San Antonio for providing quality pediatric therapy services to children with disabilities and delays. Our focus is on the development of your child, not on making a profit. We are committed to providing the right help at the right time to children while their brains are still in the main stages of development (birth to 5). With Brighton’s NEW Pediatric Therapy Clinic, your child can receive the speech, occupational, and physical therapy services they need from our qualified pediatric therapy service experts to get on track to reaching their fullest potential.

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All Insurances Accepted

We don’t want anything to get in the way of your child’s developmental progress. That is why we work with ALL insurances and will ALWAYS work with families on co-pays and other fees.

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Licensed Therapists Only

At Brighton we ONLY work with licensed pediatric therapy service therapists who will work with your child directly at every visit giving you the highest quality of care. Other pediatric therapy clinics employ therapy assistants and rely on them to provide them to the bulk of the pediatric therapy services.

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Different Therapy Environments

Every child responds differently based on the environment they are in. That is why Brighton was intentional about creating multiple pediatric therapy environments for children that include group therapy rooms, individual pediatric therapy service rooms and an outdoor therapy space. These alternative spaces allow for a child to have different opportunities to progress in their development based on what environment works best for them.

Brighton Pediatric Therapy Services for Children

Developmental Checklist for Children Ages 3 & 4

3 Years Old: Communication
Checklist Feature
  • Follows instructions with 2 or 3 steps
  • Can name most familiar things
  • Understands words like “in,” “on,” and “under”
  • Says first name, age, and sex
  • Names a friend
  • Says words like “I,” “me,” “we,” and “you” and some plurals (cars, dogs, cats)
  • Talks well enough for strangers to understand most of the time
  • Carries on a conversation using 2 to 3 sentences
3 Years Old: Social/Emotional
Checklist Feature
  • Copies adults and friends
  • Shows affection for friends without prompting
  • Takes turns in games
  • Shows concern for a crying friend
  • Understands the idea of “mine” and “his” or “hers”
  • Shows a wide range of emotions
  • Separates easily from mom and dad
  • May get upset with major changes in routine
  • Dresses and undresses self
3 Years Old: Cognitive
Checklist Feature
  • Can work toys with buttons, levers, and moving parts
  • Plays make-believe with dolls, animals, and people
  • Does puzzles with 3 or 4 pieces
  • Understands what “two” means
  • Copies a circle with pencil or crayon
  • Turns book pages one at a time
  • Builds towers of more than 6 blocks
  • Screws and unscrews jar lids or turns door handle
3 Years Old: Physical Development
Checklist Feature
  • Climbs well
  • Runs easily
  • Pedals a tricycle (3-wheel bike)
  • Walks up and down stairs, one foot on each step
4 Years Old: Social/Emotional
Checklist Feature
  • Enjoys doing new things
  • Plays “Mom” and “Dad”
  • Is more and more creative with make-believe play
  • Would rather play with other children than by himself
  • Cooperates with other children
  • Often can’t tell what’s real and what’s make-believe
  • Talks about what she likes and what she is interested in
4 Years Old: Communication
Checklist Feature
  • Knows some basic rules of grammar, such as correctly using
    “he” and “she”
  • Sings a song or says a poem from memory such as the
    “Itsy Bitsy Spider” or the “Wheels on the Bus”
  • Tells stories
  • Can say first and last name
4 Years Old: Cognitive
Checklist Feature
  • Names some colors and some numbers
  • Understands the idea of counting
  • Starts to understand time
  • Remembers parts of a story
  • Understands the idea of “same” and “different”
  • Draws a person with 2 to 4 body parts
  • Uses scissors
  • Starts to copy some capital letters
  • Plays board or card games
  • Tells you what he thinks is going to happen next in a book
4 Years Old: Physical Development
Checklist Feature
  • Hops and stands on one foot up to 2 seconds
  • Catches a bounced ball most of the time
  • Pours, cuts with supervision, and mashes own food