Kelsie Jordan

Kelsie Jordan


Physical Therapist


Kelsie grew up in the Beaverton area and received her Bachelor’s degree in Exercise and Sports Science with a minor in Spanish at Oregon State University. She then ventured out of the Pacific Northwest to earn her Doctor of Physical Therapy degree at Regis University in Denver, Colorado. While at Regis, Kelsie was a member of an interdisciplinary puppy-raising team for Canine Companions for Independence, an organization that provides service dogs to individuals with disabilities.

Kelsie has pursued additional training in orthopedic physical therapy and is an APTA board-certified Orthopedic Clinical Specialist as well as a Certified Orthopedic Musculoskeletal Therapist through the North American Institute of Orthopedic Manual Therapy. She is also a member of the APTA Orthopedic section. She aims to remain active with the APTA and PT advocacy throughout her career.

The idea of empowering patients to play an active role in their own recovery was what initially drew Kelsie to the field of physical therapy. She especially loves the outpatient orthopedic setting because of the opportunities to work with such a diverse patient population and to promote autonomy by teaching patients how they can regain function and independence by using their own bodies through exercise.

In her spare time, Kelsie enjoys hiking, camping, team sports, swimming, skiing, country dancing, doing jigsaw puzzles, and reading. While living in Denver, Kelsie summited 15 of the Colorado 14ers (so far) and hopes to tackle more summits in the Cascades.

Board Certifications

Board Certified Clinical Specialist in Orthopaedic Physical Therapy

Additional Certifications

Certified Orthopedic Musculoskeletal Therapist


Regis University, Doctorate of Physical Therapy


Portland, OR

Recent Blog Posts

Our educational blogs draw on the expertise and experience of our therapists, bringing you the information you need to pursue an active, healthy, and pain-free life.
If you are among the majority of the population that experiences low back pain, remember that physical therapy should be your first line of defense to recovery so you can get back to doing what you enjoy!
Strength loss is a natural part of the aging process, but that does not mean we can’t work on getting stronger. In fact, it means strength training is even more important for older adults.
Tennis elbow is named for its high incidence in the sport of tennis, but is an overuse injury that is common in individuals whose jobs require repetitive gripping, heavy lifting, or various non-neutral wrist postures.

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