VP of Clinical Development
PT, DPT, CIMT, Cert. DN
Nick grew up in Germantown, Tennessee before attending the University of Tennessee at Knoxville. He graduated from UTK in 2004 with a Bachelor of Science degree focusing on Exercise Science. During his time in Knoxville, Nick worked and volunteered in several areas of orthopedic rehab including outpatient physical therapy, sports medicine, and pediatric physical therapy. He then attended the University of Tennessee Health Science Center in Memphis, graduating with a Doctorate of Physical Therapy degree in 2007.
Following graduation, Nick completed over 100 hours of coursework and manual therapy training to become certified in the McKenzie Method of Mechanical Diagnosis & Therapy. He uses the McKenzie Method for assessment and treatment to obtain optimal outcomes for his patients. Nick is also credentialed in dry needling and is working towards an advanced certification in manual therapy as a Certified Integrated Manual Therapist (CIMT). Nick is a member of the American Physical Therapy Association (APTA) and the Private Practice Section (PPS) of the APTA. Through PPS, he has worked as a key contact to federal and state legislators to advocate for improved patient access to physical therapy.
As the Vice President of Clinical Development, Nick mentors our new therapists through Dynamix University. This is a one-year onboarding program designed to develop therapists to become providers of an exceptional customer experience through service and care that is unparalleled in the physical therapy industry. He also plans and coordinates the unique professional and personal developments programs and CEs offered through Dynamix. Providing this care to our customers is the backbone to the Dynamix experience.
Nick lives in Jackson and enjoys spending time with his wife and children. He enjoys attending sporting events with his family including University of Tennessee football and St. Louis Cardinals baseball games.
“Do not go where the path may lead. Go instead where there is not path and leave a trail.” Ralph Waldo Emerson