Therapy Assistant/Secretary (Former Employee) – Grand Junction, CO – September 4, 2016
New small contract company in 3 different assisted living homes for physical and occupational therapy. They had very little patients at 3 different facilities all over town so work load was light and hours were short and were cut shorter. Management was out of state and on site supervisor traveled a lot so questions and concerns weren't handled on time. There was only one speech therapist, one occupational therapist and one physical therapist. All 3 traveled to different facilities and I went between all 3 facilities doing their paperwork and scheduling.
These people are everything your advisors told you to avoid!
therapist (Former Employee) – Lynnwood, WA – August 16, 2016
This Company should be investigated by the Feds for their assessment and billing practices. Patients who cannot participate are still scheduled for the highest amounts of therapy to meet their optimal RUG billing rates.
They are chronically understaffed and much of the staff is inadequately trained. Although they have many wonderful employees who care deeply about their patients, the Company is unethical, puts profits above all else and consistently puts patients and employees at risk.
Director of Rehab Assistant (Current Employee) – Sequim, WA – August 27, 2016
This was one of the most enjoyable places I've ever worked. I loved coming in to work every day and working with such wonderful and knowledgable people. It really made the days better. I learned so much from my boss and other team members, and I 'm so grateful to have had this wonderful experience.
Director of Rehabilitation (Former Employee) – Beatrice, NE – September 12, 2016
Great place to work as a therapist. Less fun as a DOR so I decided to get back into being a staff therapist. Always the most enjoyable part of the job is working with patients to help them meet their goals.
Clean and efficient work environment, strong focus on productivity.
Occupational Therapist (Current Employee) – Wilsonville, OR – September 30, 2015
A typical day at work involves signing in to a computer, reviewing a list of patients/clients and creating a daily schedule, reviewing patient history, finding and greeting the patient, working on patient goals for rehabilitation using various interventions that are appropriate for patient levels and time frame, documenting sessions and completing other documentation as required, putting away equipment and wiping down surfaces, and signing out. Therapists are expected to work up to 8 hours a day (depending on the demands), with 85% productivity, and are typically scheduled to see 7-10 patients per day depending on length of treatment sessions. Through my experience at this company I have improved on: time management skills; effective ways to communicate with other staff members; how to approach various situations and types of clients; how to increase client engagement and participation in a therapy session; and have further developed my documentation skills and intervention strategies through daily practice. The hardest part of the job is meeting the productivity standards day to day. The most enjoyable part of the job is building report with each client and seeing clients' progress with therapy.
CEU Reimbursement, travel compensation, and time and a half for working holidays.
High productivity expectations, little recognition from management of therapists' work, no weekly meetings provided for therapy department, does not provide a multidisciplinary team approach.
Occupational Therapist, Registered Licensed (Former Employee) – Seattle WA – December 24, 2014
Most employees are new grads or have little experience thus mentorship is very hard to come by. I was told I'd receive 1$/hr raise for working Sundays which never happened. Also with Infinity you can expect about a 30-50 cent raise annually which is a far cry from the national average of about 3% annually (even when maintaining high rate of productivity... explains why there are no seasoned therapists with Infinity) In fact, I knew some (good) therapists that didn't even get a raise after the first year. Standard productivity rates (85%) expected Use up ALL your PTO before even submitting a 2-or 4-week resignation because at that point they will revoke 50% of what you have earned... Low census means a lot of time spent driving to other buildings for work. Drive time is only paid between buildings or if more than 30 miles/30 mins away (which is a long way... inevitably you will get screwed here using a lot of your own time and gas..)
no experience in field necessary for hire on, yearly symposium in oregon to fulfill ceus, my co-workers were very easy to work with and my, dor was great
Rehab Aide (Former Employee) – Salem, OR – November 6, 2015
Geriatrics is a wonderful population to work with, but it is not for every personality type. If you are good natured and able to find humor in all types of circumstances than it is a wonderful place to work. I felt like the company had provided me with everything I needed to be successful.
I really enjoyed my time here. Everyday there were new challenges and it gave me a chance to learn new things.
Occupational Therapist (Former Employee) – 25117 sw parkway Wilsonville, OR – October 20, 2014
The management was very supportive and we worked well as a team.I love working with my patients. The thing that I liked most about working here was the different people that I met everyday. I have a lot of compassion for the patients that I work with. Everyday gave me the opportunity to do what I love.
Director of Rehabilitation (Current Employee) – Lebanon, OR – March 19, 2013
Coordinated with building staff to ensure patient needs were met and highest therapeutic levels were achieved. Management team worked hard to ensure staff is prepared to meet expectations of the position.
Occupational Therapy Fieldwork II Student (Former Employee) – Seattle, WA – December 23, 2014
Worked daily with my Clinical Instructor (CI), short term and long term residents. Fast faced setting with high productivity standards. Developed good relationships with other staff at facility (including nursing and MSW).