Dr. Kari Logan
The goal of healing is wholeness. To experience wholeness, we must accept and acknowledge all parts of ourselves — including the dark, the painful, the happy and the light. All of our experiences are what make us human. When we deny a part of ourselves, we often experience distress. Healing is a journey — a discovery of the self. It is the homecoming, the returning home, the restoring of all lost parts.
Acknowledging and understanding our narrative around our health concerns is important step in healing. By changing your narrative or perspective, you can decrease distress and achieve wholeness. No one can promise that you will never feel pain again or never experience anxiety again, but you can shift and improve way you are orienting or engaging with those sensations.
Get to know Dr. Kari Logan
Dr. Kari Logan (she/her) graduated from Bastyr University with a Masters in Acupuncture and Chinese Herbal Medicine and a Doctorate in Naturopathic Medicine. She is a Naturopathic Physician (ND), an East Asian Medical Practitioner (EAMP), and Board Certified in Biofeedback (BCB). Her specialties include acupuncture, biofeedback, botanical medicine, craniosacral therapy, and visceral manipulation.
Combining all of her educational training, Kari’s practice focuses on balancing the nervous system, and addressing the connection between the mind and body to decrease the experience of distress. Kari believes that the body has an intrinsic ability to heal itself and that her role as a practitioner is to assist the body in its own healing. Kari understands healing to be embracing all parts of ourselves, the parts that you like and the parts that you don’t like. This restoration of lost parts—of coming home —is how we change our experience of the world and live the life that we want.
For more than 10 years, Kari has lived in the Pacific Northwest. She holds a deep love for the mountains and the oceans and spends free time exploring both through skiing, hiking, walks on the beach, and rock climbing. She also enjoys tending to her garden and eating the fruits of her labor.