Our Team

Our Team

Kristjan (Stjani) Fridriksson

Kristjan (Stjani) Fridriksson, PT, OCS

Originally from Iceland, Stjani graduated from the University of South Alabama Physical Therapy Program in 1988. He spent much of his early career in California where he developed an interest in treating headaches, neck pain and temporomandibular dysfunction (TMD/TMJ). He completed a year-long course on TMD at UCSF and soon afterwards moved to Mobile to establish Grelot Physical Therapy.

Stjani has taken an array of continuing education courses and uses his vast manual therapy skills with most of his patients. He is an Orthopaedic Clinical Specialist (OCS) and is certified by the American Board of Physical Therapy Specialties. Board certified physical therapists often will help you get better faster with fewer treatment sessions needed.

He is the former vice president of the Mobile Area Physical Therapy Association. Stjani’s interests outside of work include playing the piano and guitar as well as spending time with his family.

Preston Warren, PT

James Turner, PT, DPT

James is a Mobile native who graduated from the University of South Alabama Physical Therapy Program in 1992. He has worked in multiple therapy settings treating a wide variety of orthopedic conditions.

He has additional training in golf injuries, their effects on performance, and how to correct these injuries to allow for a return to the course. James is also interested in how to alleviate pain caused by faulty movement patterns from our everyday postures and activities.

James enjoys spending time with his wife Kathryn, son Harrison, daughter Elisabeth, and dog Lola. On a clear night he can be found in his backyard looking up at the stars taking astrophotography photos.

Preston Warren, PT

Preston Warren, PT, DPT

Preston is a lifelong native of Mobile. He attended the University of South Alabama where he obtained his undergraduate and Doctor of Physical Therapy degrees. He has worked in multiple therapy settings treating clients of all ages.

He focuses a significant portion of his time to improving his knowledge about current medical trends and how they relate to rehabilitation. He is also impressed with the potential that various technologies can bring to the rehabilitation profession and maintains a focus on the latest technology trends.

When he’s not in the clinic, you may find him teaching the younger generation about science and healthcare or at the gym trying to reach his daily “step target”.