Therapy Brands and BHCOE Form Partnership in Latest Effort to Support the ABA Community

Therapy Brands and BHCOE Form Partnership in Latest Effort to Support the ABA Community

BIRMINGHAM, Ala., May 4, 2020 — Therapy Brands and Behavioral Health Center of Excellence Accreditation (BHCOE) have announced a partnership that will align the two organizations’ efforts to assist Applied Behavioral Analysis (ABA) providers more effectively. 


BHCOE’s mission is to dramatically improve the quality of care for consumers across the world through the accreditation of organizations providing behavior-analytic services. Therapy Brands’ strives to  destigmatize mental health by providing technology solutions that serve the underserved populations of mental and behavioral health, Applied Behavioral Analysis, rehabilitation and substance abuse providers.


The new partnership will give BHCOE members first access to continuing education unit (CEU) courses and software discounts from Therapy Brands. Therapy Brands’ software options include a suite of solutions that empowers ABA providers to manage their businesses with tools for scheduling, data collection, telehealth, claims submissions, payment processing, revenue cycle management, and more. 


“Providing this additional benefit to our BHCOE members is something we’ve been working toward this year,” said CEO Sara Litvak. “Partnering with Therapy Brands will allow ABA leaders access to CEU courses for their staff and top-of-the-line data collection software services. We’re excited to build this relationship to benefit the autism community.”


About Therapy Brands: At a time when both topics of mental health and digital connectivity are at the forefront of the cultural conversation in the U.S., Therapy Brands is equipping tens of thousands of practitioners to effectively address the mental and behavioral needs of some of the country’s most vulnerable populations. Through fully integrated practice management and EHR solutions provided by Therapy Brands, mental and behavioral healthcare providers are able to improve patient quality of care and support better health outcomes for those they serve. Therapy Brands is headquartered in Birmingham, AL and employs more than 500 people nationally. For more information, please visit us at


About BHCOE Accreditation: BHCOE Accreditation is a trusted source that recognizes behavioral health organizations committed to continuous quality improvement. BHCOE offers a third-party measurement system that differentiates and provides independent feedback on clinical quality indicators. The BHCOE criterion features standards that subject-matter experts developed to measure effective applied behavior analysis services. 


For more information, visit


Media Contacts:

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4 Top Tools for Managing Your ABA Telehealth Practice in Quarantine

As an ABA professional therapist, your clients need you more now than ever. You want to remain available to your clients during this ongoing pandemic and ABA telehealth programs seem to be the way to go.  When you consider opening up your practice to telehealth appointments, picking the top tools for managing your ABA telehealth practice in quarantine might seem a little daunting at first, but don’t worry; we’ve got four tips to help you get started.


Loom is a free screen and video recording software that can help snap a video of your face right on your screen along with your voice to help you create videos that you can share with your clients and their parents. For example, you might want to send a video explaining how you will still meet with clients over the internet instead of in-person. Loom makes it easy to explain how telehealth works and the kind of tools your clients need on their end if they want to participate. Loom plays well with Mac, iOS, Windows, and Chromebook so wherever you work, with whatever system you prefer, you can use Loom.

You can use Loom for training videos about the remote telehealth appointments or other teachable moments that help clients and parents feel more secure when using telehealth.

If you’re working from home for the first time, it can be a challenge. You might have kids screaming in the background or dogs barking in the middle of your client discussion. Even traffic can be an issue. What you need is a way to block out all that extra noise so you and your client can concentrate on what’s important during your session. The following apps for windows may just provide the answer you seek.

  • Krisp removes annoying background noise in real-time. It works with over 600 conference and message/streaming apps with a very low latency (15 milliseconds). You can use any headset/headphones and any microphone/speaker of your choice. Krisp also allows you to answer calls anytime anywhere. Best of all, you just turn it on once and the software cancels the noise locally at your computer. So, your data stays safe.  Krisp comes in a free version and a premium version that charges a small fee. Krisp is also available as a Google Chrome extension. 
  • Noise Gate. Noise Gate cancels noise in real-time in accordance with levels that you pre-select for input, output, and volume.
Managing Your ABA Telehealth Practice


Blue light has shorter wavelengths but more energy than wavelengths on the red side of the light spectrum. Human eyes are not very good at blocking blue light. In practical terms, this means that blue light passes through the eye’s cornea and lens all the way to the retina. Too much exposure to blue light can damage light sensitive cells in the retina. It can also cause cataracts and other eye problems, increases eye strain, and interferes with sleep patterns. Blue light also may damage the macula and lead to macular degeneration which can lead to blindness.

On the other hand, you don’t want to block all blue light because blue light has some good  health benefits. Blue light plays an important role in controlling our circadian rhythms that helps us wake and sleep on a regular cycle. Too much blue light at night, however, can cause sleeplessness and tiredness during the daytime.

Anyone who works on computers all day and looks at their cell phones for email and browses the internet a lot probably has heard that the blue light emitted from the computer screen is bad for the eyes. Other devices also emit blue light such as LED lighting, fluorescent bulbs, and those popular flat-screen TVs.  PCs, though, usually have a setting for lowering the level of blue light on the screen, especially in the evening hours, to help people adjust to upcoming sleep time.

Manufacturers have jumped into the market by making blue light filter glasses that will allow you to filter out more blue light and there are blue light shields for mobile devices. Here are nine examples of available blue light glasses their suggested uses and the range of prices:

  • LifeArt Blue Light Blocking Glasses – low price, UV400, refringence aspheric resin lenses, for computer and cell phones
  • Fitover Anti-Blue Blocking Computer Glasses – low price, amber lenses, for computers, cell phones, and outdoors
  • TiJn Blue Light Blocking Glasses – low price, composite lens, UV400, for TV and computers
  • Spectra Blue Blocking Amber Glasses – moderate price, for cell phones, computers, and TV 
  • Gamma Ray Blue Light Blocking Glasses – low price, orange amber lenses, for gaming, TV, and cellphones
  • Cyxus Blue Light Filter Computer Glasses – low price, UV400, for reading and computers
  • Prospek Premium Computer Glasses – moderate price, good for all screen types
  • Uvex Skyper Blue Light Blocking Computer Glasses – economical price, orange lens, for computers and TV
  • Gamma Ray 003 Glasses – low price tag, not polarized lens, for computers, TV, and fluorescent lights

If you anticipate spending a lot more time in front of computers than you normally do when in-person meetings are possible, you may want to invest in computer blue light glasses to protect your eyes. Contact your vision specialist for further details on the best blue light shield or glasses for your eyes and your computer use.

No one is sure how long the social distancing practices will last and your clients need to meet with you now.  So the next best thing to being there is telehealth. When meeting with clients and their parents, you want to make sure you’re using a service that is HIPAA-compliant and convenient. One service worth mentioning is thera-LINK.


While switching to telehealth options may seem scary for ABA practictioners, there are options that make it easy. With thera-LINK, you’ll find unique features like a custom waiting room and file sharing. You actually have your pick of useful features including:

  • Appointment scheduling
  • Client and session notes
  • Client payments
  • Secure messaging
  • Client profile
  • Directory listing

Need Help Putting the Pieces of Your Remote Practice Together?

CodeMetro has all the tools ABA practices need to make a remote practice work.

This post is for informational purposes only and is not meant to be used in lieu of practitioners own due diligence, state and federal regulations, and funders’ policies. During the Coronavirus pandemic, and when implementing telehealth, be sure to use your resources and complete the proper follow-up with funders and insurance.

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How to Keep Your ABA Practice Running During COVID-19

The COVID-19 pandemic has interrupted many sectors of the economy, including many ABA therapy offices that are now grappling with the question of whether to retain their employees and stay open. Fortunately, there are various federal government relief programs as well as other resources that can help small businesses like therapy practices weather this storm. We’ve compiled a list of resources that may help your ABA therapy office stay in business in the next few months.


Small Business Administration Relief Options

The Small Business Administration is also administering several other COVID-19 relief options that your ABA therapy practice could qualify for. The Economic Injury Disaster Loans can provide up to $2 million in loans to small businesses. When you apply for the EIDL, you may also qualify for the EIDL Emergency Advance which can provide up to $10,000 in grant funding for small businesses that have experienced a temporary loss of revenue due to the pandemic. SBA Bridge Express Loans can give businesses who already have a relationship with an SBA lender access up to $25,000 quickly. The SBA Debt Relief program is also providing up to 6 months of debt relief for SBA loans. Compare SBA COVID-19 Disaster Loans in this chart.

Employee Retention Tax Credit

If your practice has been impacted by COVID-19, you can apply for either the Paycheck Protection Program or an Employee Retention Tax Credit, which is 50% of up to $10,000 in wages paid to employees. Read about eligibility requirements and how to receive the credit at the IRS website.

State, Local, and Private Sector Relief Programs

The federal government isn’t the only entity providing emergency loans and grants. The U.S. Chamber of Commerce Foundation has compiled a List of Programs Providing Financial Assistance to Small Businesses run by state and local governments and the private sector.

SBA Access to Capital

Your practice may opt to take out regular loans to increase your liquidity during this time. The SBA offers a number of loans (that are not disaster relief loans) to small businesses. Find out more about them here.

Paycheck Protection Program

Note: The Paycheck Protection Program is not currently accepting applications, but this may change based on new regulations and need.


As part of the economic stimulus bill passed by Congress in response to COVID-19, the Paycheck Protection Program will provide $350 billion in forgivable loans to small businesses that keep their employees on payroll. As an ABA therapy practice, if you retain or quickly rehire your therapists or office staff, you can apply for a loan amount equal to two months of your average monthly payroll costs plus an additional 25%. The loan amount that you spend on payroll, rent, mortgage interest, and utilities will be forgiven.


All businesses with less than 500 employees are eligible to apply. To be considered, you’ll need to apply by June 30, 2020 through any existing SBA lender or through any federally insured depository institution, federally insured credit union, and Farm Credit System institution that is participating. Read more about who can apply and how to apply in this FAQ sheet.


FAQs: PPP Information Sheet and U.S Chamber of Commerce Guide

Form: Paycheck Protection Program Application Form

Business Continuity Strategy

CO: Surviving the Coronavirus – Resources for Small Business (visit)

The U.S. Chamber of Commerce has created a resource hub with a growing collection of articles intended to help small businesses during the pandemic. The blog posts cover topics such as strategies to curb business losses, managing employees, keeping up morale, communicating with customers, and transitioning to virtual work.

COVID-19 Business Resource Center – Hello Alice (visit)

This resource center curates a large number of resources (articles, webinars, guides) produced by various companies and organizations to help small businesses during the crisis. Recommended by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce.

Coronavirus Small Business Resource Hub – SCORE (visit)

SCORE, an organization which partners with the Small Business Administration to provide advice to small businesses, is publishing a variety of articles with a focus on small business financing, solving cash flow problems, and managing employees during the crisis.

SBA Small Business Guidance and Loan Resources: COVID-19 (visit)

The SBA provides guidance on financial assistance and common issues small businesses may face during the crisis.

Business Interruption Insurance

As a group practice, you may have business interruption insurance coverage through your insurance policy (which is also known as business income insurance). This blog post provides some answers as to whether your business interruption insurance might cover some of your recovery costs. The New York State Department of Financial Services has also released a helpful FAQ on business interruption insurance during COVID-19.

Business Continuity Software


Telehealth allows your clients to keep their sessions with your practice without having to leave the comfort of their home. thera-LINK is partnering with CodeMetro to provide an industry-leading telehealth video platform that is easy to use and HIPAA-compliant. Take your ABA practice online with telehealth provided by thera-LINK.

EHR Software

The speed and efficiency of your business operations can help ensure that you are continuing to serve your patients and bringing in revenue. Practice management software can keep every aspect of your business running smoothly and features scheduling, billing, payroll, and reporting.

Data Collection

Improve your clinical results by using Catalyst to collect the data you need from your client sessions. You can also enable employees to track and review data from wherever they are.

This post is for informational purposes only and is not meant to be used in lieu of practitioners own due diligence, state and federal regulations, and funders’ policies. During the Coronavirus pandemic, and when implementing telehealth, be sure to use your resources and complete the proper follow-up with funders and insurance.

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The EVV Update ABA Providers Need

Disclaimer: This blog is purely for informational purposes and should not be used in lieu of federal and state regulatory sources. We encourage you to complete more research and follow deadlines as you see fit.

The upcoming deadlines for electronic visit verification (EVV) have some ABA providers confused and scrambling to make changes. Before you make any big changes to the way you do business its important to know exactly what changes need to be made and why. We’re here to guide you.  

A few notes about EVV:

  • EVV creates a digital record of ABA services by notating who the services were provided to (client), who provided the services (provider), where they were provided, when they were provided, and what exact services were provided.
  • “States must require EVV use for all Medicaid-funded PCS by January 1, 2020 and HHCS by January 1, 2023.” This does not include ABA services, but states can include ABA if they deem it necessary.
  • Some providers may have been doing some form of EVV before the mandate occurred. 
  • Only two states (thus far) have decided to require EVV for ABA services. Those states are Colorado and Florida.
  • Each state that is working to require EVV for ABA services has approved vendors that providers can work with. However, in most cases you can request to use an alternative vendor.

Next steps for ABA providers.

  • Know the rules for your state. Right now, if you’re an ABA provider outside of Colorado and Florida then the new mandate does not apply. However, states can change this at any time.
  • Colorado ABA providers will need to work to comply with the EVV mandate by late summer 2020. Under the Colorado model, providers can you the state solution, Sandata or an alternative EVV vendor. In both cases, providers must contact Sandata to start the process. (Colorado HCPF)
  • Florida ABA providers need to receive training to start using the Tellus EVV system. Florida’s mandatory launch date is no earlier than March 1, 2020. At this time providers will be required to begin using the approved system. (AHCA)

CodeMetro has you covered

At CodeMetro, we’re ahead of the game! With our new Clock In/Out feature in both NPAWorks and NPAGo, you are able to capture the date, time, and geolocation of your provider at the start and end of the session. With this great new feature, you can provide electronic verification of services (EVV) or track exact arrival and departure times for internal purposes. If you are interested in using Clock In/Out, please reach out to for help in enabling this feature!




Colorado ABA Providers and Customers

Each provider must reach out to Sandata directly to begin the process of testing with CodeMetro. The contact information for Sandata is listed below. When you reach out to them, please reference CodeMetro as your chosen “alternate EVV vendor” to determine your next steps. More information about this process can also be found on the Colorado HCPF website at Colorado HCPF EVV Provider Choice Systems Process. During “Phase 2” of Sandata’s process, a representative should provide you with contact information for the Sandata technical interface support team. When you receive this information, please contact us at 646-926-7081 and provide the contact details so we can begin the work on our side. Sandata Technologies: Phone: (855) 871-8780 Email:

Ready to Get a Handle on Your Practice Management?

CodeMetro has you covered from start to finish. We help you with contracting and credentialing and submitting claims through our practice management system. Start with a quick demo and get everything you need.
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5 Questions on Telehealth: ABA Therapy in the Time of COVID-19

We hope you were able to join us for the latest ABA Community Chat. This series allows us to welcome providers for a Facebook Live session where they can have their questions answered by an industry professional. For this session, we were joined by Dr. Joy Pollard, Co-founder and CEO of Clinical Operations at Behavior Change Institute. Dr. Pollard has been working in the area of telemedicine or telehealth practices for the past seven years. Her own clinical practice is focused on the delivery of service through telehealth modalities in homeschool and residential settings. As a subject matter expert on telehealth guidelines for the Council for Autism Service Providers (CASP) she gives great insight into how practitioners can continue providing care during the COVID epidemic. Below you’ll find a summary of common questions and answers from Dr. Pollard’s ABA Community Chat.


Q: Our practice has never used telehealth before, where do we begin?


A: CASP has been working on guidelines and organizational standards for providers to use during the pandemic. One chapter on telehealth guidelines has been pre-released and its a great opportunity to learn more about teleheath service delivery and how to being developing your clinical and business infrastructure.


Find the guidelines here.


Q: A lot of funding sources have approved reimbursement for absences/cancelled appointments for ABA clients in March. Now that telehealth services have been approved by most funding sources would they still reimburse for absences/cancellations after March?


A: It will really depend on the healthcare funders whether they are going to continue to allow for reimbursement beyond the month of March. If you’re not receiving clear answers, inquire whether there are any supervisors that you would be able to speak with and obtain that information in writing. Its likely that they’re not sure whether they’ll be able to continue providing reimbursement past the month of March. Funders are changing their policies in accordance with the changing environment almost daily. Be sure to check back as much as you can. Its also appropriate to discuss with funders how the move to telehealth affects the way you care for your clients and your business overall.


You can find updated lists on funders who have approved or changed their policies on telehealth here.


Q: Do we need consent from parents? If so, is there a sample form?


A: Yes, you’ll need to appropriate a separate consent form for any type of telehealth service delivery model. Typically you’ll want to to include a background on the risks and benefits of the services being delivered through this modality as well as what different types of modalities might be delivered. You can find a sample consent form in the appendix of the CASP Practice Parameters for Telehealth-Implementation. The sample consent form identifies telephonic, synchronous, and asynchronous modalities and both the provider and client can notate which modalities they are comfortable with and give consent for.


Q: How do we get parent signatures per visit if we are doing telehealth?


A: It depends on each organization and how they are currently obtaining signatures. If an organization is already using an electronic practice management system that allows their providers to obtain signatures electronically, then there is likely going to be an option to still have parents sign for these sessions. Potentially, what clients may need to do is log in to their own client account, or their family account, and sign for each of the sessions either individually or in bulk, depending on how the provider has that set up.


If providers are using paper signatures then it might be worthwhile to speak with your funders and ask them what will be acceptable for their signature requirements just to be sure that you are meeting those requirements and that you are able to respond appropriately if you have to do an audit. This is possible another funder specific question that would require providers to speak with their funders and notate who they spoke with as well.


Q: A lot of funding sources have approved reimbursement for absences/cancelled appointmendts for ABA clients in March. Now that telehealth services have been approved by some funding sources would they still reimburse for absences/cancellations after March?


A: It will likely depend on those healthcare funders whether or not they are going to continue to allow for reimbursement beyond the month of March. If you’re not currently receiving clear answers, inquire whether there are any supervisors that you would be able to speak with and obtain that information in writing. Its likely that they’re not sure whether they’ll be able to continue providing reimbursement past the month of March.


Q: Can sessions be recorded?



A: Sessions can be recorded and that should be included in the consent form to obtain consent from the caregiver. The consent form should also indicate what the recordings will be used for, including caregiver training and supervision of technicians.


Need a reliable, HIPAA-compliant, telehealth platform? Go here

More Resources


This post is for informational purposes only and is not meant to be used in lieu of practitioners own due diligence, state and federal regulations, and funders’ policies. During the Coronavirus pandemic, and when implementing telehealth, be sure to use your resources and complete the proper follow-up with funders and insurance.

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5 Tips: How ABA Providers Can Save Time on Insurance Billing

You may know, or at least suspect, that you need a guide to insurance for ABA providers. We agree and we want to help you make billing with insurance as painless as possible. That’s why we’ve provided these 5 tips to help you start improving the way you do ABA insurance billing. 

Tip #1: Make sure you understand insurance coverage as it relates to your clients and your state. 

Not all insurance plans cover applied behavior analysis (ABA) therapy in the same way. One way to make sure you are eligible to receive payment for services rendered is to confirm whether your patient has health insurance and how it covers ABA therapy. As of October 1, 2019, 50 states and the District of Columbia mandate insurance coverage for ABA therapy; however, not all 50 states cover ABA therapy at a universal level.


  • California, for example, requires that every health insurance policy must cover “behavioral health treatment for pervasive developmental disorder.” (Cal. Insurance Code Sec. 10144.51 and Sec.10144.52 2011 Cal. Stats., Chap.650; SB 946) Such coverage does not require that the benefits paid exceed the federal essential health benefit level under the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act.
  • California also requires ABA therapy coverage for a person of any age under the same rules that apply to other medical infirmities.
  • Other states mandate a specific age limitation. In Maryland, for example, the age limit is 19; in others, like Delaware, it’s age 21.
  • Florida mandates that health insurance plans cover ABA therapy but limits that coverage to $36,000 per year, subject to a $ 200,000-lifetime maximum. 
  • In addition to maximum age thresholds and maximum benefit limitations, insurance company policies may also restrict how long a person may receive ABA therapy treatment, restrict in-home ABA therapy, and so on.

These variations make it especially important that you know the rules as they apply in your jurisdiction. Always take things a step further and speak with your clients’ provider to verify coverage before you start a session.

Tip #2: Make sure you're credentialed.

You have to check your clients’ coverage, but you also have to make sure your practice is recognized by the insurance company. Every insurance carrier has its own conditions and prerequisites that a therapist must meet before the company will pay for ABA therapy by that provider. The conditions include credentialing for the therapist.


Credentialing means providing documentation in support of your application for approval, such as your medical licenses, a salient overview of your education and work-life (curriculum vitae or C.V.), proof of medical malpractice insurance and its limits, a list of hospitals where you have admission privileges — to name a few. It can take about a month for the initial credentialing process to gather the necessary information and responses from schools and boards and other references. After your practice completes the initial vetting process, the insurance company will verify the sources on your application and then submit your application for approval or disapproval to a credentialing committee. 


Credentialing is critical for a medical provider’s eligibility to accept payment from a third-party payor (the insurance company).


Tip #3: Become an in-network provider.

Patients covered by what’s known historically as an indemnity plan can go to any doctor they want. On the other hand, patients covered by a preferred provider organization (PPO) or a health maintenance organization (HMO) must receive their health insurance from a preferred provider or the HMO’s staff. A preferred provider is also known as a provider that operates in-network. Insurance plans reimburse in-network providers at a higher rate than out-of-network providers. Sometimes they won’t pay out-of-network providers, making the patient 100% responsible for the cost of services rendered.


In-network providers (physicians, hospitals, and labs) sign a contract with the health insurance carrier to provide services at a discounted rate. In return, the insurance company provides an ongoing patient stream which requires that patients use the insurance company’s preferred provider list in order to receive maximum payment. This agreement allows the health provider to spend less time searching for new patients. 


Providers are selected based on education, credentialing, the size of the discounted fee the provider sets for the covered patients/insurance company, and the provider’s availability to accept new patients. After application approval, the insurance company will offer a contract to the provider. In-network providers must also agree to follow all the rules the insurance company sets.

Time-Saver Tip

Contracting and credentialing can be a time-consuming process. Save time by letting someone else do the work for you.

Tip #4: Have the right system in place for filing claims (and getting paid).

Once you receive approval as a credentialed provider, you might think it a simple matter to submit invoices for services rendered. However, if you don’t have a practice management system in place that also covers billing, then claims submissions (and payments) can become a hassle.


Each insurance company has its own forms that providers must complete. Each claim form requires appropriate medical coding for the service performed and other pertinent information about the client and your practice. Therefore, you must maintain your updated familiarity with the Current Procedural Terminology (CPT) codes that apply to ABA therapy services. You must also maintain updated records on your client’s personal contact information and insurance information.

If any of the information completed on the form is in error, the company will deny the claim. Companies also have filing deadlines to which providers must adhere or the company will deny the claim. 

Tip #5:  Don't ignore claim denials.

If a client’s insurance company denies your request for payment, under certain circumstances, you may appeal the decision. So, it’s important to know the appeal procedures of that particular insurance company. Generally, you may appeal if:


  • you don’t know why the claim was denied;
  • you received payment but it was in the wrong amount;
  • you disagree with the insurance company that the patient had a disqualifying preexisting condition;
  • you disagree with the insurance company’s determination that the services were not “medically necessary”;
  • the company’s payment does not reflect special circumstances that required complicated medical services;
  • your payment was denied because you did not obtain pre-certification but you had determined special medical conditions precluded pre-certification.

Alternatively, you can secure services that will review and fix claim denials for you (and even lower the occurrence of denials in the future).

A few final thoughts for a successful relationship with insurance companies.

Bear the following suggestions in mind when working with insured patients:


  • Make sure you collect all co-payments and deductible amounts as required under the patient’s policy at the time of service or in weekly or monthly invoices covering those services. This is your responsibility as a provider. The insurance company will not collect those for you.
  • Document the name and phone number of any insurance company staff member to whom you speak.
  • Take good notes of your conversations and provide all documentation within the time frames requested.

Ready to Get a Handle on Your Billing?

CodeMetro has you covered from start to finish. We help you with contracting and credentialing and submitting claims through our practice management system. Start with a quick demo and get everything you need.
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Why CEUs are Important for ABA Therapists - CodeMetro

CEUs for ABA Therapists

Understanding Continuing Education Units (CEUs) for ABA Therapists

Healthcare is a rewarding career which allows you to make a positive difference in the lives of others. But becoming a healthcare professional isn’t always easy. Specialized education and certification are required, which can be costly and time-consuming. But it’s important to understand medical professionals, including ABA therapists, are never truly finished learning.   Even after earning a graduate degree and becoming certified by the required professional organization, you’ll still need to return to the classroom frequently. Here’s a closer look at Continuing Education Units and the role CEU ABA requirements play in effective therapy.

How to Start an ABA Therapy Practice- Code Metro

How to Start an ABA Therapy Practice

Starting an ABA program can be one of the most rewarding and enjoyable things you can do as an ABA therapist.


Each day, you’ll get ready for work knowing you are about to make a profound impact on the lives of your patients.



The Best ABA Podcasts

The area of applied behavior analysis (ABA) has exploded with growth over the last ten years and expects more progress in the future. Applied behavior analysis can be used to treat a wide range of neurological conditions and helps to provide insight on individuals and conditions as a whole.


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