Mike Moore


Physical Therapist


Mike graduated from Willamette University in Salem, OR with a bachelors degree in psychology in 2011. He went on to earn his Doctorate of Physical Therapy from the University of Washington in 2016. Mike enjoys working with a wide range of patient populations and uses a combination of manual techniques, as well as functional exercises and therapeutic activities to return patients to an optimal level of function.

Mike enjoys working with patients throughout the lifespan and his clinical experience includes treating patients for pre and post-operative care, musculoskeletal pain, work conditioning, neurological conditions, and body mechanics education for further prevention of injury. He has taken continuing education coursework focused on upper and lower extremity conditions, as well as pursuing training through the North American Institute of Manual Therapy (NAIOMT).

Mike competed in collegiate tennis at Willamette University and continues to play regularly, he enjoys treating tennis players as well as athletes from all sports. In his free time Mike enjoys playing and watching sports including basketball and tennis, cooking, hiking, and enjoying everything that Seattle and the PNW has to offer.


University of Washington, Doctor 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.
Maintaining good flexibility and ankle mobility is critical for ankle health. Strong ankles are also important for withstanding the occasional misstep that all too often leads to a sprained ankle.
Our ankles and feet are often undertrained and neglected parts of our bodies, so it's not surprising that ankle sprains are, unfortunately, a common injury. If you think you sprained your ankle, a physical therapist can help.
You go to any gym, and you see people foam rolling. You see foam rollers advertised online and featured on sale racks in stores. Maybe you even foam roll yourself. But what is foam rolling really doing? Does the science support using foam rolls? And, how does foam rolling help...

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