Associate Clinical Professor, UCSF
Phone: (415) 353-7598
Mailing: UCSF, Box 0625, San Francisco, CA 94143
- BS, Integrative Biology & Psychology, University of California, Berkeley, CA, 1992
- MPT, Physical Therapy, University of California, San Francisco / San Francisco State University, San Francisco, CA 1995
- DPT, Physical Therapy, University of California, San Francisco / San Francisco State University, San Francisco, CA 2006
- Physical Therapist (PT)
Dr. Andrew Lui is currently an Associate Clinical Professor in the Department of Physical Therapy and Rehabilitation Science. His areas of expertise include workstation ergonomics and physical therapy for rheumatologic and motor neuron disorders. He obtained his BS from the University of California, Berkeley, and his Masters and Doctorate in Physical Therapy from the joint program at the University of California, San Francisco and San Francisco State University. After working as an inpatient and outpatient staff physical therapist, he joined the UCSF Faculty Practice in 2000.
- PT 212A Muscle Biology & Therapeutic Exercise Prescription
- PT 212B Advanced Therapeutic Exercise Prescription
Dr. Lui provides ergonomic evaluations and interventions for injured employees at the University of California, San Francisco campus. He also provides consultation services at the UCSF Rheumatology Department, and provides care in a certified multi-disciplinary clinic for patients with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis in the Department of Neurology. He applies an evidence-based and patient-centered approach to treatment, and is especially interested in developing diagnosis and impairment specific therapeutic exercise programs to help patients achieve their optimal level of function.
CLINICAL AND RESEARCH INTERESTS
- Ergonomic interventions for repetitive stress injuries
- Physical therapy interventions for patients with Rheumatologic disorders, including Ankylosing Spondylitis and Rheumatoid Arthritis
- Therapeutic exercise for patients with motor neuron diseases such as Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis