Sonja Stilp, M.D. is a board certified, fellowship trained physician. Dr Stilp has advanced training in Orthobiologics and regenerative medicine. Dr. Stilp founded RISE to help patients achieve their performance potential in fitness and in life. Patients received expert, holistic approach to total wellness without surgery through treatments unique to each patient’s needs. Dr. Stilp developed a hands-on training method instilled with scientific evidence and life experience to help her patient’s advance through tiers of wellness. The RISE Training Method is MOVE. BREATHE. THINK. Dr. Stilp’s goal is to bring others on this life journey to the best version of self.
Personalized services that strengthen your body and mind
Heal and restore your body
Meet Sonja Stilp, M.D.
Dr. Stilp enjoys practicing a work/life balance as a physician, athlete, business owner and mother. Dr. Stilp believes in living life to her fullest. She comes from a successful background in Category 1 bicycle racing and lives in the mountains outside of Boulder with her family and “very awesome” twin sons (their words, ha!). They enjoy rock climbing, surfing, mountain biking and freestyle skiing together. Cornelia is the RISE service dog that is frequently found hanging out at the office. She loves trail running in the high country with Dr. Stilp and is featured in many of the RISE blog and social media posts.
The RISE philosophy of care is a simple promise: To help each patient realize their total health potential with the most personalized treatment experience available. Sonja Stilp, M.D.
Click below to connect with Dr. Stilp to learn more on how to integrate RISE wellness into your life.
The holidays can really throw off the good eating habits we’ve established all year. And sometimes it’s hard to get back on track in the new year. So here’s some motivation: It might help to READ MORE >>
The holiday season can be a happy, exciting, and stressful time of year. But there’s one habit shown to change you and your brain for the better. GRATITUDE. It’s already been shown to help well-functioning READ MORE >>
Can video games, long considered a sedentary and unhealthy activity, be good for you? A new subset of gaming, called “exergaming” or active video games (AVGs), could be the way to positive health benefits. In READ MORE >>