• Address: 3552 Avon St., Hartland MI 48353
  • Opening hours Monday - Thursday: 9AM - 6PM
    Friday: 9AM - 1PM

Group Therapy

Why Join?

Groups can enhance social interactions, allow people to express themselves in front of others without feeling judged, model healthy behaviors, learn from each other, and encourage people to develop an understanding, through observation of how adverse past experience may have impacted on their current feelings



Talking Toddlers Group

Toddlers group meets every Tuesday from 11-11:45 A.M.,

Who should join?

Children ages 1-3 years old

Targeting the following skills:

  • Communication through gestures, vocalizations, or verbally
  • Social skills
  • Sharing and turn-taking
  • Attention
  • Pre-Literacy skills
  • Play skills
  • Problem solving
  • Caregiver education and support
Preschool Language Group

Preschool Language group meets every Thursday from 5-5:45 P.M.,

Who should join?

Children ages 2-4 years old

Early intervention can help! Skills Targeted:

  • Identify colors and numbers
  • Recognize & name basic shapes
  • Sort items by size, color and shape
  • Identify letters & sounds
  • Increase vocabulary
  • Ask and answer questions
  • Early literacy skills
  • Play skills
  • Social skills
  • Fine Motor
  • Motor Coordination
  • Gross Motor
  • Coordination
  • Pre-writing Skills
  • Visual-motor intergration
Pediatric Literacy Group

Pediatric Literacy Group meets every Monday from 5-5:45 P.M.

Who should join?

Children ages 4-8 years old

This group is facilitated by our speech-language pathologists, with 2-6 kids in each group. It meets weekly for themed sessions to improve speech, language, and pragmatic language skills for children ages 4-8. Goals for the group include:

  • Phonological awareness skills (letter recognition, rhyming, sound blending, letter identification
  • Produce various sounds
  • Increase vocabulary inventory
  • Make connections through reading and interactive activities related to the story
  • Enhance social communication with other children through discussion
Whole Brain Exercise Groups

Integrates left and right sides of the brain and body with exercise, vision, rhythm, vestibular and auditory processing to improve:

  • Social interaction
  • Memory
  • Sequencing
  • Attention
  • Verbal reasoning
  • Quality of life

Hamburg Whole Brain Group Meets at Hamburg Senior Center every Wednesday from 11:30-12 P.M.

$5 drop-in fee.

Brighton Whole Brain Group Meets at Brighton Senior Center Thursdays 10-10:30 A.M.

  • Session 1: 9/7 – 10/12
  • Session 2: 10/19 – 11/30 (No class 11/23 for Thanksgiving)
  • Session 3: 12/7 – 1/18 (No class 12/28 for winter break)

Must be a member at BSC, $25 fee for 17-week session.

Hartland Whole Brain Group meets at Village Manor Senior Living Center every Wednesday from 1-1:30 P.M.

No drop-in fee or registration required.            

COPE Group (Changes, orientation, person-centered, emotions)

COPE is a small group designed for 4-5 individuals who meet 1x/week for 4 consecutive weekends and is led by an ABA therapist and speech-language pathologist. This group is ideal for survivors of TBI, concussion, stroke, or similar conditions, and who may experience depression, anxiety and/or PTSD. We aim to provide strategies to reduce stress, improve outlook, cope with loss, strengthen social connections, develop interpersonal skills, and be mindful.

Feeding Group

During this 45-minute group, participants work with a speech-pathologist while learning about new foods using the SOS Approach to Feeding. Parents are welcome to observe the session and receive education and feedback following session. 

​Feeding group is for children who experience the following challenges:

  • Eat less than 20 different foods
  • Refuse to eat entire categories of food textures or nutrition groups (meats, vegetables, fruits) 
  • Cry, Scream, Tantrum, or “fall apart” when new foods are presented or completely refuse
  • Almost always eat a different set of foods than the family
  • Sometimes stop eating a food that had previously liked
  • Have been described as a “picky eater”
  • It is a closed activity group specifically for children who have a decreased food repertoire. The program provides individualized attention in a structured environment and includes a parental education component of the permission approach to food. By the end of the six-week session, group members will have participated (by visually interacting or tactile exploring) in the warm-up, two main activities, and closing of the food exploration activity for its entire duration.

Parents will fill out a qualitative survey to track progress of food interaction. 

Ready to speak?

Tailored To Meet Your Unique Needs

Areas of Expertise

Activities of Daily Living

Occupational Therapy (OT) encompasses all of our meaningful daily activities that we want or need to do on a daily basis. Some of these activities, or “Occupations,” are also commonly referred to as “self-care” and include bathing, dressing, grooming, toileting, and eating. OT also helps with other daily tasks such as walking, shopping, lifting, cooking, and many other daily activities of life.


Aphasia is the impairment or absence of comprehension and/or communication skills as a result of an injury to the brain’s language center. It can apply to spoken or written words and numbers and is most commonly associated with stroke and brain injury. It is characterized by a disturbance of the comprehension and formulation of language. It is loss of language, NOT cognition. 


Apraxia is the difficulty and/or inability to execute purposeful and coordinated movements even though the person has the desire to speak and the mouth and tongue muscles are physically able to form words. This often results in rearranged sounds within words. 


The ability to obtain and sustain appropriate attention to a task while filtering out irrelevant stimulation in order to focus on the information that is important in the moment. This can be influenced by motivation, self-esteem, sensory integration, practice, language difficulties and any existing diagnosis. This can result in difficulties learning new skills, successful social interactions, learning and broadening a repertoire of play skills, inability to follow instructions, receptive (understanding) language, and auditory processing (accurately understanding verbal information).


Cognitive rehabilitation services address difficulties in areas such as attention, memory, organization, visuoperception, problem-solving, self-monitoring, and self-awareness in order to maximize an individual’s safety, daily functioning, independence, social participation, and quality of life. Treatment of this area includes increasing awareness of deficits, goal setting, compensation, internalization of strategies so they become more automatic and generalize to wider context. 


Dysarthria is difficulty in articulating words due to a disturbance in the central nervous system often resulting in slow and slurred speech. Treatment involves intensive focus on oral-motor skill development.

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Our goal is to provide comprehensive speech and language assessments and develop individualized treatment programs for both children and adults with developmental with developmental or acquired brain injuries. Let’s get start this journey together.