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Matthew C Kidd, DO

About

Dr. Kidd joined Associated Neurologists in July of 2014. Prior to that, he served as a chief physician in neurology and electrodiagnostic medicine at the William Beaumont Army Medical Center in Ft. Bliss, TX, treating active duty soldiers and their families.

A board certified general neurologist and former US Army Major, Dr. Kidd received his Doctor of Osteopathic Medicine degree from Arizona College of Osteopathic Medicine in Glendale. He completed his residency and internship in neurology at the Madigan Army Medical Center in Ft. Lewis, WA. Additionally, he holds a BS and MS in computer science from North Dakota State University in Fargo.

Dr. Kidd is a member of the American Academy of Neurology and a certified diplomate of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology.

Dr. Kidd has a clinical interest in the treatment of headaches and seizures as well as stroke care and the treatment of neuropathy. He employs a holistic approach to medical care, treating the person and not just the disease.

Dr. Kidd lives in Boulder with his wife, who is a family medicine physician, and their three wonderful children. In his free time, Dr. Kidd enjoys spending time with his family as well as white water rafting, hiking, reading and weight lifting.

Affiliations Associated Neurologists
Education
  • Medical School
  • Midwestern University College of Health Sciences
  • Residency
  • Madigan Army Medical Center
Reviews
  • 03/31/2022

    Teaching information sheets re: migraines would be VERY helpful.

  • 03/24/2022

    It's my 1st experience w/provider.

  • 03/24/2022

    Dr Kidd was extremely informative and kind about taking me through my post hospitalization follow up. He advised as to the why my situation occurred, the fallout from it, and the risk of it reoccurring. Thank you for educating me and making me feel comfortable with my fortunate outcome

  • 03/23/2022

    He was in and out as quickly as possible (5 mins) and didn't do much besides prescribed new medicine. His explanations are always either totally broad and unhelpful or way too complex (using terms only another neurologist would know).