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Registered Physiotherapist

Danielle received her Bachelor of Science degree in Physical Therapy from the University of Saskatchewan’s College of Medicine.  While in school, Danielle discovered a deep interest in learning about the brain and nervous system.  She became a keen student in learning how to help people with all conditions, but especially enjoys the unique challenges the nervous system can pose.  Danielle enjoys working with people of all ages--from children to centenarians--to help them improve their function, regain their independence and help them achieve their goals.

As a self-professed “nerd” who loves learning and discovering, after graduating (that very week!) she started taking additional courses to help hone her skills, dive deeper into subject matter and better help her to help others. She enjoys taking courses as well as continuing to learn at in-services, reading journal articles and asking questions of experts at every opportunity! Danielle has worked in several rehab settings and especially enjoyed her decade working in the Kelowna General Hospital’s tertiary rehabilitation ward from 2008 to 2018. She has experience helping people with many conditions including those listed below.


More About Danielle


  • Orthopedic manual therapy

  • Bobath

    • The Study of Human Movement

    • Maximizing Functional Movement Potential following Traumatic Brain Injury

  • Manual therapy techniques for the Adult Neurological Population

    • Upper quadrant

    • Lower quadrant

  • Falls prevention

  • PWR moves

Areas of Experience

  • Stroke

  • Parkinson’s disease

  • Multiple Sclerosis

  • Brain injury

  • Spinal Cord injury

  • Peripheral Nerve injury/damage

  • Amputations and Prosthetics 

  • Complex Multi-trauma

  • Fractures (broken hips or arms)

  • Hip or Knee replacement

  • Frequent fallers

  • Frail elderly people

  • Cancer

  • Guillain-Barré syndrome

  • Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS)

    • Also known as Motor Neurone Disease (MND) or Lou Gehrig's disease

  • Progressive Supranuclear Palsy

  • Cerebral Palsy

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