How Therapists stay on track

One click to clock in and out
Therapists hourly rate: $27,55

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Annual savings

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What is the job of the Therapists

All therapists not listed separately.

Key tasks of the Therapists

  • Talk with clients during art or other therapy sessions to build rapport, acknowledge their progress, or reflect upon their reactions to the artistic process.

  • Conduct art therapy sessions, providing guided self-expression experiences to help clients recover from, or cope with, cognitive, emotional, or physical impairments.
  • Design art therapy sessions or programs to meet client’s goals or objectives.
  • Write treatment plans, case summaries, or progress or other reports related to individual clients or client groups.
  • Observe and document client reactions, progress, or other outcomes related to art therapy.
  • Establish goals or objectives for art therapy sessions in consultation with clients or site administrators.
  • Gather client information from sources such as case documentation, client observation, or interviews of client or family members.
  • Develop individualized treatment plans that incorporate studio art therapy, counseling, or psychotherapy techniques.
  • Assess client needs or disorders, using drawing, painting, sculpting, or other artistic processes.
  • Communicate client assessment findings and recommendations in oral, written, audio, video, or other forms.
  • Analyze or synthesize client data to draw conclusions or make recommendations for art therapy.
  • Customize art therapy programs for specific client populations, such as those in schools, nursing homes, wellness centers, prisons, shelters, or hospitals.
  • Select or prepare artistic media or related equipment or devices to accomplish therapy session objectives.
  • Confer with other professionals on client’s treatment team to develop, coordinate, or integrate treatment plans.
  • Recommend or purchase needed art supplies or equipment.
  • Interpret the artistic creations of clients to assess their functioning, needs, or progress.
  • Supervise staff, volunteers, practicum students, or interns.
  • Analyze data to determine the effectiveness of treatments or therapy approaches.
  • Review research or literature in art therapy, psychology, or related disciplines.
  • Teach art therapy techniques or processes to artists, interns, volunteers, or others.
  • Instruct individuals or groups in the use of art media, such as paint, clay, or yarn.
  • Conduct information sharing sessions, such as in-service workshops for other professionals, potential client groups, or the general community.
  • Design or provide music therapy experiences to address client needs, such as using music for self-care, adjusting to life changes, improving cognitive functioning, raising self-esteem, communicating, or controlling impulses.
  • Assess client functioning levels, strengths, and areas of need in terms of perceptual, sensory, affective, communicative, musical, physical, cognitive, social, spiritual, or other abilities.
  • Sing or play musical instruments, such as keyboard, guitar, or percussion instruments.
  • Design music therapy experiences, using various musical elements to meet client’s goals or objectives.
  • Document evaluations, treatment plans, case summaries, or progress or other reports related to individual clients or client groups.
  • Communicate with clients to build rapport, acknowledge their progress, or reflect upon their reactions to musical experiences.
  • Observe and document client reactions, progress, or other outcomes related to music therapy.
  • Establish client goals or objectives for music therapy treatment, considering client needs, capabilities, interests, overall therapeutic program, coordination of treatment, or length of treatment.
  • Engage clients in music experiences to identify client responses to different styles of music, types of musical experiences, such as improvising or listening, or elements of music, such as tempo or harmony.
  • Customize treatment programs for specific areas of music therapy, such as intellectual or developmental disabilities, educational settings, geriatrics, medical settings, mental health, physical disabilities, or wellness.
  • Plan or structure music therapy sessions to achieve appropriate transitions, pacing, sequencing, energy level, or intensity in accordance with treatment plans.
  • Improvise instrumentally, vocally, or physically to meet client’s therapeutic needs.
  • Confer with professionals on client’s treatment team to develop, coordinate, or integrate treatment plans.
  • Integrate behavioral, developmental, improvisational, medical, or neurological approaches into music therapy treatments.
  • Communicate client assessment findings and recommendations in oral, written, audio, video, or other forms.
  • Select or adapt musical instruments, musical equipment, or non-musical materials, such as adaptive devices or visual aids, to meet treatment objectives.
  • Analyze or synthesize client data to draw conclusions or make recommendations for therapy.
  • Participate in continuing education.
  • Analyze data to determine the effectiveness of specific treatments or therapy approaches.
  • Compose, arrange, or adapt music for music therapy treatments.
  • Collaborate with others to design or implement interdisciplinary treatment programs.
  • Assess the risks and benefits of treatment termination for clients.
  • Supervise staff, volunteers, practicum students, or interns engaged in music therapy activities.
  • Identify and respond to emergency physical or mental health situations.
  • Gather diagnostic data from sources such as case documentation, observations of clients, or interviews with clients or family members.
  • Conduct, or assist in the conduct of, music therapy research.
  • Conduct information sharing sessions, such as in-service workshops for other professionals, potential client groups, or the general community.
  • Adapt existing or develop new music therapy assessment instruments or procedures to meet an individual client’s needs.
  • Apply current technology to music therapy practices.
  • Apply selected research findings to practice.

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What other tasks a Therapists may have

  • Photograph or videotape client artwork for inclusion in client records or for promotional purposes.

  • Coordinate art showcases to display artwork produced by clients.
  • Coordinate field trips for client groups to museums or other public displays of art.

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Top reasons to use time tracking for Therapists

Organize your paperwork and comply with legal requirements

Use Monitask for complete control over your employees' working hours and get information about the hours worked in the form of convenient reports.
Demonstrating the total number of hours spent each year helps support your business and increases transparency with your customers.

Receive more grants and investments

Proper time calculations will ensure that you have supporting documents and data to show when you apply for investments or search for new strategic partners.

Save on payroll and identify bottlenecks

Review daily timesheets and productivity scores to identify bottlenecks and ways to improve your operations quickly.
Implementing the correct time-tracking solution always results in reduced payroll costs for part-time and full-time employees, and companies can get more things done for each dollar they invest in their recruitment efforts.

Improve staffing and scheduling

Scheduling takes the guesswork out of the project's management.
By reviewing scheduling reports, managers can quickly identify efforts and estimated the workforce needed to complete the projects on time.

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