JAYDE WOO, Registered Physiotherapist
Monday: 8:00am - 3:00pm (Port Coquitlam)
Tuesday: 12:00pm - 7:00pm (Port Coquitlam)
Wednesday: 8:00am - 3:00pm (Port Coquitlam)
Thursday: 12:00pm - 7:00pm (Port Coquitlam)
Education: BSc Microbiology and Immunology (UBC) Master of Physical Therapy (MPT) (UBC) International MSK Post Professional Doctorate of Physical Therapy (DPT)
College of Physiotherapy Number
Acupuncture Concussion Management Advanced Vestibular Rehabilitation The Pain-Free Performance Training System (integrating performance training and injury prevention) CAFCI certified
APTEO post-graduate course in cervical spine, shoulder, sacroiliac joint, TMJ, knee and hip
Jayde has experience working with a range of orthopaedic patients including sports (weekend warrior to high-level), older adults, occupational rehabilitation, motor vehicle accidents and chronic pain. She is committed to integrating evidence-based practice into the clinic so she can expertly guide her patients in reaching their goals. She thinks of herself as a rehab coach, using a combination of manual therapy and exercise to improve how you move, reduce your risk of injury and consistently perform at your best. Jayde enjoys weight-lifting, hiking, running and triathlons. In her spare time, she loves games night with the family and traveling any chance she can!
Can you tell us one interesting fact about you?
One interesting thing about me is that I've just learned to swim in the past year. A little bit out of necessity, because my other half signed us up for half Ironman in a year's time. It's one of the hardest things I've ever done.
How many years have you been a physiotherapist?
I've been physiotherapist for five years, the last of which I spent being a physiotherapist in New Zealand.
Physiotherapy was actually my plan B. My plan A was to be a famous soccer player but didn't really work out. But I'm really glad that I chose physiotherapy because it's a perfect blend of the science of healing and the art of caring. There's a lot of job satisfaction that comes along with seeing people reach their goals.
What’s one piece of advice you’d give to a new patient?
Stay active and stay positive, and don't worry because our bodies have amazing capacity to heal and to change.