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Sydney Piercey, MD


Born and raised in Salt Lake City, Sydney Piercey calls Utah home. A summer internship with Hewlett-Packard brought her to Oregon in 1989 where she stayed to pursue her education.

Sydney Piercey obtained her BS in Chemical Engineering from Oregon State University before attending Oregon Health and Sciences University for her Medical Doctorate Degree. She served her residency at Oregon Health and Sciences University where she was Chief Resident.

Dr. Piercey began her neurology practice at The Corvallis Clinic, then at Good Samaritan Hospital where she became Chief of Neurology. In 2011, she opened her own practice, PIERCEY NEUROLOGY LLC. There, she and her staff helped patients manage many neurological problems like movement disorders and neurocognitive disorders. She also streamlined headache management by implementing a Headache Center providing assessments and treatment for acute headaches and migraines. Although Dr. Piercey has joined Ogden Clinic, PIERCEY NEUROLOGY LLC continues to operate in Corvallis.

Some of Dr. Piercey’s clinical interests include movement disorders like Parkinson’s Disease. She has extensive experience helping patients manage multiple sclerosis symptoms. Neurocognitive memory testing, traumatic brain injury, and neuralgia treatment are a few other areas of expertise.

Dr. Piercey is an expert in headache treatment. She uses a variety of methods such as toxin injections (Botox®) to relieve migraines, rebound headaches, tension headaches, and more. In her free time, Dr. Piercey loves spending time with her three children and fishing.

Dr. Piercey In the Media

Ep. 5: Is it a Sinus Headache or a Migraine? | The Scope

What's the difference between a headache and a migraine? Sydney Piercey specializes in headache management and shares symptoms and treatment options for each type of headache.

Alarming New Evidence About Concussions | Dr. Piercey on Studio 5

Dr. Piercey sits down with Brooke Walker to discuss new research on concussions. Concussions are much more common in sports than we once thought and Dr. Piercey explains the signs to look for.

Ep. 56: Dr. Piercey Injects Bells Palsy Patient | The Scope

Bells Palsy is caused by trauma to the cranial nerve causing weakness or tightness on one side of the face. Dr. Piercey has been helping this patient successfully manage his Bells Palsy using Botox injections.

Insurances Accepted: AARP, Aetna, Altius, Blue Cross Blue Shield, CCN, Cigna, Deseret Mutual (DMBA), Educators Mutual, First Health, GEHA, Humana, Mailhandlers, PEHP, SelectHealth Plans, United Health Care, University of Utah
  • American Academy of Neurology
In the Media Areas of Interest:

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