Structured Day Program
STEP of Fairmont I
5 Downtown Plz, Fairmont, MN, 56031-1702
Distance: 959 Miles
Structured Day Services offer a day program for people on a Brain Injury (BI) waiver who can benefit from rehabilitation and development of living skills.
About This Location
Structured Day program services take place in a non-residential setting separate from the person's home and must include intensive therapeutic interventions.
Structured day program services include supervision and specific training to allow the person to attain maximum potential and include:
* Reduction/elimination of challenging behavior
* Sensory/motor development
* Social skills training
Services aimed at preparing the individual for community reintegration may include but are not limited to teaching the skills of:
* Money management
* Problem solving
* Task completion
Services are normally provided two or more hours per day on a regularly scheduled basis, for one or more days per week.
Learn more about this service when paid for under the Brain Injury waiver in the Community-Based Services Manual.
Licenses and Certifications
- Minnesota Health Care Programs (MHCP) Enrolled Provider
- Brain Injury Waiver (BI)
- Brain Injury (BI)
This service is available through the Brain Injury (BI) waiver.
8:00am - 4:00pm, Monday - Friday
Martin and Faribault County area
Other Services or resources
Taxonomy Terms Used: Clicking a taxonomy term from the list below launches a new search.
LR-1570.2000Brain Injury Rehabilitation Definition
Rehabilitation programs that develop an individually tailored treatment plan that combines the resources of physical, occupational and speech/language therapists; physiatrists (physical medicine specialists); neuropsychologists/psychiatrists; cognitive rehabilitation therapists; rehabilitation nurses; vocational counselors; social workers and/or other specialists to help individuals who have been disabled by an acquired brain injury attain their maximum level of functioning and quality of life. Common disabilities experienced by ABI patients following acute treatment and medical stabilization include problems with cognition (thinking, memory, and reasoning), sensory processing (sight, hearing, touch, taste, and smell), communication (expression and understanding), and behavior or mental health (depression, anxiety, personality changes, aggression, acting out, and social inappropriateness). Therapy generally focuses on behavioral management, neuropsychological adaptation, environmental structuring, eating and swallowing management, cognitive and communication skills, daily living and social skills, self-care, ambulation, academic and vocational skills, and community reintegration. The goal of brain injury rehabilitation is to restore functions and skills that can be recovered and to help patients learn to do things differently when functioning cannot be restored to pre-injury levels.