The purpose of this project is to determine if children with hemophilia have gross motor delays. Gross motor skills include, but are not limited to walking, running, jumping, climbing, crawling, balancing, kicking, catching and throwing activities. The large muscles of the body are responsible for performing these types of activities. Strength, balance and coordination are needed to demonstrate and improve these skills. Children with hemophilia may experience internal bleeding in their joints or muscles, which limits their activity. Some children with hemophilia may be restricted from active play or sports for fear of getting an injury that could cause internal bleeding. When activity is restricted, there can be decrease in strength, balance and endurance. If a child has gross motor delays, it puts him at risk for injury when playing with his peers. Physical Therapy evaluations in the Hemophilia Treatment Center help determine changes caused by bleeding episodes. There are specific motor skills children master as they grow, which represent strength, balance and coordination. The comprehensive clinic visits do not allow time to complete an intensive gross motor assessment. Physical Therapists use Manual Muscle Testing, MMT, to grade the strength of each muscle group. MMT strength testing is not appropriate for young children and does not represent strength during functional activities. To accurately determine children’s muscle strengths, a standardized gross motor test should be used. The PT at the Comprehensive Care Center for Inherited Blood Disorders will conduct gross motor evaluations in conjunction with the annual visit. The scores will be evaluated to determine which patients have gross motor delays, so they can be referred for therapy services. The BOT 2 is the standardized gross motor test that will be used to determine gross motor levels. The gross motor skills that will be evaluated include bilateral coordination, balance, running speed and agility, upper limb coordination and strength. All patients with hemophilia between the ages of 4 and 12 years will be eligible to be evaluated in the upcoming year with additional PT testing with their annual visit. Patients may be referred to therapy or given a home exercise program depending on the deficits noted during the assessments. The goal is to improve our standard of care at the HTC, by adding gross motor screening for our patients to ensure appropriate referrals are made for therapy services.