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Occupational therapy eases the work of living

Apr 10, 2012 By Emily Etheredge, Staff Writer

When Virginia Holcomb goes to work, she makes the pain of others disappear. As the director of occupational therapy at Teton Therapy, Holcomb works to improve ...


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Virginia Holcomb, right, the director of occupational therapy at Teton Therapy, shares a hug with Amanda R. Morey at the end her session Friday. In 2003, Morey suffered a traumatic brain injury that put her in a coma for weeks. She is now working to overcome the effects of ataxia, a lack of muscle coordination that can make walking and picking up objects difficult. Photo by Jamie Drendel

Virginia Holcomb, right, the director of occupational therapy at Teton Therapy, shares a hug with Amanda R. Morey at the end her session Friday. In 2003, Morey suffered a traumatic brain injury that put her in a coma for weeks. She is now working to overcome the effects of ataxia, a lack of muscle coordination that can make walking and picking up objects difficult. Photo by Jamie Drendel


Virginia Holcomb, right, the director of occupational therapy at Teton Therapy, shares a hug with Amanda R. Morey at the end her session Friday. In 2003, Morey suffered a traumatic brain injury that put her in a coma for weeks. She is now working to overcome the effects of ataxia, a lack of muscle coordination that can make walking and picking up objects difficult. Photo by Jamie Drendel

Virginia Holcomb, right, the director of occupational therapy at Teton Therapy, shares a hug with Amanda R. Morey at the end her session Friday. In 2003, Morey suffered a traumatic brain injury that put her in a coma for weeks. She is now working to overcome the effects of ataxia, a lack of muscle coordination that can make walking and picking up objects difficult. Photo by Jamie Drendel

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