Lindsay Kinney | Therapeutic Associates Physical Therapy

Lindsay Kinney


Physical Therapist


Lindsay is a graduate from the University of Washington’s Doctor of Physical Therapy program. Prior to her graduate training, Lindsay competed as a track athlete and ran cross country while earning her Bachelor’s of Science in biology at Saint Martin’s University in Lacey, Washington. She grew up on a farm in a small town, which helped her develop an appreciation for the rewards yielded by hard work and having a sense of pragmatism. She also spent time as a high school coach in track and cross country, which served to galvanize her already strong desire to help others. Through these experiences, she developed her passion for physical therapy and injury rehabilitation.

Lindsay has had the opportunity to work with a wide variety of patients with sport injuries, pre/post operative conditions, geriatrics, chronic pain, and work injuries. She has a passion for working with all age groups and strives to improve each patients’ abilities to reach their personal goals, as well as prioritizing education to prevent re-injury.

Outside of work, you can find Lindsay exploring this ridiculously beautiful state, running with the Spokane Swifts, paddle boarding on the many lakes and rivers around Spokane, downhill skiing, whipping up an elaborate charcuterie board, or wrangling her two dogs, Jax and Dave, with her husband.


University of Washington, Doctorate of Physical Therapy

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.
A physical therapist can provide an in-depth analysis of your breathing and upper body mobility, utilizing findings to create a custom treatment plan.
It’s quite possible you could be experiencing scapular winging and pinching discomfort at the same time. Asymmetries are normal throughout the body, however, due to your pain and functional limitations, you should consult your physical therapist.
While glute strength and the mechanics of how we move can be related to hip pain, it is also important to assess the joints above and below the site of pain. The lumbar spine and pelvis can commonly influence and transfer pain into the hip and leg.

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