Sheri R. Kiami

Assistant Clinical Professor

Department of Physical Therapy, Movement & Rehabilitation Science, Faculty

Office: 301 M Robinson Hall

Email: s.kiami@northeastern.edu

Phone: 617.373.2664

View Résumé/CV

Name: Sheri R. Kiami
Title: Associate Clinical Professor
Department: Physical Therapy Movement and Rehabilitation Sciences
School/Center: School of Health Professions

Education/degrees:
• Bachelor of Science 1989 Cornell University
• Master of Science in Physical Therapy 1998 Simmons College
• Doctor of Physical Therapy 2008 Simmons College

Specializations:
Neurologic Physical Therapy, American Board of Physical Therapy Specialties; 2009, 2019

Dr. Sheri Kiami is an Associate Clinical Professor at Northeastern University in the Department of Physical Therapy, Movement & Rehabilitation Sciences. Her primary teaching responsibilities are in neurological rehabilitation, and she is the neurologic curriculum content leader within her department. She is former Chair of the American Physical Therapy Association of Massachusetts Neurologic Special Interest Group, and a board member of the Massachusetts Department of Public Health Falls Prevention Coalition. Dr. Kiami is an appointed member of the Dean’s Diversity Task Force, and a member of the Faculty Council’s Diversity Committee at the Bouve College for Health Sciences. She received her BS in Biology from Cornell University, and her Master’s and Doctorate in Physical Therapy from Simmons College with distinction. She is a Board-Certified Specialist in Neurologic Physical Therapy by the American Board of Physical Therapy Specialties. Her clinical experience is in acute care at Massachusetts General Hospital and Brigham and Women’s Faulkner Hospital, and currently in subacute rehabilitation at Sherrill House, Inc. Dr. Kiami’s research has focused on falls prevention among older adults, and the scholarship of teaching and learning concentrating on the use of interprofessional simulation and new technology to enhance educational outcomes and promote critical thinking skills among physical therapy students