HERE’S WHAT WE DO; if you’re unsure about what we can do to help you, please don’t hesitate to contact us. We’re happy to speak to anyone who has a query about the management of cerebral palsy.
GET INVOLVED; Find out about our fundraising, events and how you can make a difference.
Adult therapy is available for anyone over the age of 18 with a primary diagnosis of cerebral palsy. Get in touch to find out we can help.
We need to raise £8.50 of every £10 it costs to make magic moments possible. Find out how you can help us make a difference to the lives of those with cerebral palsy.
Therapy is available for any child in Scotland who is under the age of 18, and who has a primary diagnosis of cerebral palsy.
We host a wide range of events throughout the year to help us reach our fundraising goals. Whichever event you choose, we can guarantee lots of fun as well as a wonderful way to support Bobath Scotland.
Bobath Babies welcomes parents and carers of babies and toddlers aged 0-3 who are concerned about their child’s motor development, or have been given a diagnosis of cerebral palsy.
Right Start is a Big Lottery funded project for young children with CP between the ages of 2 - 6 years old, to prepare them and their families for the transition into school life.
Teen Academy is a group for teens aged 14 – 18, where they can develop their confidence and abilities with life skills in a fun and social environment.
Thanks to the generous support of The Robertson Trust, we are able to offer adult therapy at a subsidised cost through the Helping Hands scheme.
Bobath Scotland was founded in 1995 by a group of parents who fundraised and campaigned tirelessly to bring the service to Scotland – previously, they had been forced to make the journey to London so their children could access Bobath treatment.
Since then, the charity has continually grown and developed, and in 2012 we began offering therapy to adults as well as children. However, our commitment to helping those with cerebral palsy remains the same, and we will continue to work to make life better for those living with CP.
This week Marion shares her experience of moving from school to adult services. Her story is very different to Jill's