The first of three health care support occupations, occupational therapy (OT) is a term often used in health care and nursing to refer to any occupational therapy that addresses health issues that occur in the workplace, such as, stress, stress management, or mental health.
OT can also be used to refer in some cases to a range of related services, such the health care workforce.
While OT focuses on addressing health problems at work, it can also help patients who are out of work.
Occupational therapists, also called occupational health aides, are often referred to as health care workers.
While most occupational therapists can provide mental health and related services in their job, there are many other types of health care worker who can provide these services as well.
Occupation therapists can be paid for their services and have a long career.
While occupational therapists are often called health care aides, they can also serve as part of the workforce as well, and some may have health insurance coverage.
The number of OT occupations has steadily increased over the years.
According to a 2016 study by the U.S. Department of Labor, occupational therapists work a total of approximately 1.7 million hours per year.
The study found that the number of occupational therapists working in the U