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Sam Lee


Registered Physiotherapist

Sam is a physiotherapist. He graduated from Queen’s University with a Masters of Science in Physical Therapy and from Dalhousie University with a Bachelor of Science in Kinesiology (Honours). While at Dalhousie, his research, which investigated ‘The impact of music tempo on psycho-physiological responses during exercise & recover’, was published in a peer-reviewed scientific journal. While at Queen’s, his graduate thesis was on a cutting edge concept called ‘blood flow restriction training’. Simply put, his research was on ‘How patients can improve their physical fitness & strength as quickly as possible with least amount of effort’.

He is concurrently working towards his Fellow of the Canadian Academy of Manipulative Physiotherapists (FCAMPT) through the Orthopaedic Division of the Canadian Physiotherapy Association and Certification in McKenzie method of Mechanical Diagnosis & Therapy (Cert MDT). FCAMPT is globally recognized physiotherapy designation that allows him to offer clinical expertise from advanced training while, Cert MDT is an internationally renowned method of assessment and treatment for spinal conditions. Sam’s philosophy is predicated on building human connection, trust, education, therapeutic exercise, manual therapy while incorporating therapeutic concepts from neuroscience to ensure a full functional recovery of a patient/client.

During his free time, he like to network with international leading scientists/researchers/clinicians, write blogs, hike, watch UFC/NBA, experiment with new cook recipes and read & learn with topics ranging from the brain to diet/gut microbiome to financial investments.

“Every pain problem, acute or chronic has a thinking, reasoning and emotional brain attached to it” - Louis Gifford

“Nobody cares how much you know, until they know how much you care” – Theodore Roosevelt

Lee, S., & Kimmerly, D. S. (2016). Influence of music on maximal self-paced running performance and passive post-exercise recovery rate. The Journal of Sports Medicine and Physical Fitness, 56(1-2), 39-48.

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