Rogers opens chiropractic practice

Beau Rogers played college baseball until a career-ending injury, leading him down the path of chiropractics.

Beau Rogers headed to Texas for reasons both educational and sporting, continued his professional training in Oregon and has returned home.

On June 3, the 2009 Enumclaw High School graduate opened Beau Rogers Chiropractic on the southern end of Cole Street.

Rogers is treating patients with adjustments that can be either manual or instrument-assisted. In addition, massage services are available. Given his background, it’s not surprising that Rogers is comfortable treating sports-related injuries.

Following a standout high school baseball career, Rogers spent a couple of seasons at Tacoma Community College and then departed for St. Edward’s University in Austin, Texas. As a student-athlete, he earned a bachelor’s degree in kinesiology while also representing the Hilltoppers as an all-conference outfielder.

A broken neck and wrist (the result of a full-speed crash into an outfield wall in Oklahoma) put a dent in his final season of collegiate ball, but it didn’t halt his education.

Rogers’ path next took him to chiropractic school at the University of Western States in Portland, Oregon. Following graduation and, after spending time with a local clinic in Enumclaw, Rogers branched out on his own. He is occupying space in the Devlin Chiropractic building, assisted by his German shepherd Aries.


Address: 860 Cole St., Enumclaw

Phone: 360-825-1638

Facebook: @B.RogersChiropracticPLLC

Hours: 9 a.m.-noon and 2–5:30 p.m., Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday; 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday.

More in Business

The rare earth metal dilemma | Don Brunell

These 17 elements are critical for many products, from smart phones to major weapon systems.

Clark touts benefits of Sound Birth method

Kelly Clark has a rather specific audience for her professional services. As… Continue reading

Tourists bring dollars to mountain communities

More than 1.5 million people came to Mount Rainier in 2018, and spent $55 million in nearby communities.

Keeping things natural come Hell or High Water

Desiree and Kevin Helfrick started their garden in a Seattle apartment. Now they’re in charge of 5 acres, growing organic veggies and taking care of their chickens.

Rogers opens chiropractic practice

Beau Rogers played college baseball until a career-ending injury, leading him down the path of chiropractics.

“Normandy Clicker” D-Day innovation

American troops were ingenious on the battlefield.

Max fix critical to Washington | Don Brunell

Things were going great until the two 737 Max crashes.

Could Seattle put on a World’s Fair today?

You have to wonder if a project of this scope and magnitude could happen today with endless hoops to jump through, mounds of government red-tape and construction costs which were unimaginable in 1960.

Thunder Dome grand opening inches closer to the starting line

The nonprofit museum’s goal is to raise money for epilepsy awareness, as well as provide a new entertainment and event venue for Plateau locals and visitors.

Removing Snake River dams is unwise | Don Brunell

The vast majority of fish that migrate up the fish passage survive.

Washington’s big tax pump | Don Brunell

Large banks, high-end home buyers and merchants in border communities are feeling the effects.

Buckley Market vendors provide plenty of variety

The new Buckley Public Market has taken a broad approach to attracting… Continue reading