Victoria Bryson, PT, DPT

Clinic Director | Physical Therapist
  • Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist

Victoria earned her Doctorate in Physical Therapy from Western University of Health Sciences. She received her undergraduate degree in Exercise Science, with emphasis on biomechanical research in Orthopedics and Sports Medicine from Seattle Pacific University.

Victoria has completed the Orthopedic Clinical Residency Program, which includes extensive manual therapy training through the North American Institute of Manual Therapy (NAIOMT). She is a Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist and has coached all levels of athletes to meet their sport-specific performance goals. Victoria’s specialties include throwing analysis and overhead athlete sport performance training, injury prevention through lifestyle modifications often assessed with tools such as Selective Functional Movement Assessments as well as the Functional Movement Screen (SFMA and FMS), manual therapy, and biomechanical gait analyses. Victoria has worked with members of the Major League Baseball (MLB) association as well as Olympic level track and field athletes utilizing her overhead athlete program for both rehabilitation and sport performance enhancement developed in her Residency.

Victoria brings empathy to the practice, as she has experienced firsthand the success of skilled Physical Therapy as a multi-sport athlete, once temporarily wheelchair-bound, and strives to pass on this hope by getting patients back to the activities they love with an evidence-based approach. She has participated in sports such as softball/baseball, basketball, volleyball, hockey, lacrosse, gymnastics, wakeboarding/snowboarding, yoga/pilates, and track bringing a unique and personal perspective to biomechanical focused rehabilitation simulating each sport. She continues to play and coach team sports as well as mentor young athletes.

Articles written by Victoria Bryson

To the Runner's Core

Core stability is paramount to successful body mechanics and prevention of most running-related injuries. The literature suggests appropriate training reduces the risk of low back pain and common knee ligament injuries. Core stabilization training should appear consistently in our home exercise program to maintain healthy running throughout our lives.