Skye Pauly


Physical Therapist


Skye holds her Doctor of Physical Therapy degree from the University of Colorado and B.A. in Biology from Whitman College. She is also a Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist (CSCS). A life-long endurance athlete, Skye ran cross-country for Wenatchee High School and Whitman College, qualifying for the NCAA DIII Nationals meet in 2013. She has also worked as a Nordic ski instructor and as a mountaineering instructor for the Colorado Outward Bound School.

Skye enjoys pairing her “athlete brain” with her “biomechanical brain,” translating her knowledge of how the body functions into tailored exercise programs for her patients. She loves helping people of all ages achieve goals that are personally meaningful to them. Specific clinical interests include care of the lower extremity, post-op rehabilitation, running evaluations, and sport-specific training. When not in the clinic you can find Skye celebrating movement by running, skiing, climbing, or playing on the water. She also enjoys volunteering, spending time with family, and getting lost in a book.

“The human body has an amazing potential to heal through movement. I love empowering patients and helping them explore and expand the edge of what is possible.”

Additional Certifications

Certified Strength and Conditioning Specialist


University of Colorado, 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.
Knees hurt sometimes. Even in young people. Common knee injuries fall into two categories: gradual-onset injuries, and sudden-onset injuries. Learn about the most common situations and what can be done about them.
While cross country is not generally known as a sport that causes a lot of injuries in student athletes, they do sometimes happen. Learn what the most common injuries are, how to avoid them, and what to do when they occur.
Osteoporosis is caused by a decrease in bone density, which makes bones more fragile and susceptible to breaking. A diagnosis can be intimidating, but understanding the risk factors, causes, symptoms and how to manage the condition can help you maintain an active life doing all the things you love.

How can we help you today?