Students, in the classroom, must have the ability to sit, stand, and/or walk, for up to 10 hours daily. In the clinical setting, students must have the ability to sit, stand or walk for at least eight hours daily—modified according to the schedule of the specific facility to which a student is assigned (which may be up to 12 hours per day). Students must possess sufficient motor function to elicit information from the patient/client examination, by palpation, auscultation, percussing, and other examination maneuvers, including reliably reading meters, dials, and printouts. Students must be able to execute movements (including grasp (gross to fine), twist, bend, stoop and/or squat) required to provide general and therapeutic care, such as positioning, lifting, or moving immobile and/or bariatric patients; gait training using therapeutic aids and orthotics; positioning and performing manual therapy/manipulation techniques; performing non-surgical wound debridement; and placing electromyographic electrodes. These skills require coordination of both gross and fine muscular movement, equilibrium, and the integrated use of touch and vision. Students must have the ability to respond quickly to emergency situations.