Connecticut Physical Therapy Board License Board

Apply for your physical therapist license in Connecticut and explore rewarding professional opportunities in this vibrant state. We've compiled essential resources for you to learn about average PT salaries, job opportunities and licensure. Draw on Med Traveler's unparalleled experience in allied travel healthcare staffing and let us help you find a PT job and obtain your Connecticut license.


How to Get Your Connecticut Physical Therapist License

The Connecticut Department of Public Health processes applications for physical therapy licenses in about three to four weeks. Connecticut is one of the top 10 most expensive states to live in, but physical therapists in the state earn one of highest average PT salaries in the country, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

Physical therapists interested in temporary job assignments in Connecticut can spend time in a beautiful setting that includes charming New England towns, lush forest hikes and picturesque shorelines. If you need more information about getting your license and starting your Connecticut adventures as a travel physical therapist, please contact us.


How long does it take to receive your physical therapy license in Connecticut?

It typically takes between three and four weeks to receive your physical therapy license in Connecticut. This is average compared to other physical therapy licenses across the United States.

Connecticut physical therapy contact information

Helpful Links

Connecticut Department of Public Health
Practitioner Licensing and Investigations Section
410 Capitol Ave., MS# 12 APP
P.O. Box 340308
Hartford, CT 06134-0308

Phone: (860) 509-7603
Fax: (860) 509-8457

Connecticut Physical Therapist Salary Information

Being an allied traveler, especially with Med Travelers, comes with a lot of amazing benefits. Physical therapists in Connecticut earn an annual mean salary of $98,780, which is higher than the national average of $90,170, and ranks among the top five states for average income. Allied travelers typically make 20% more than a non-allied traveler and receive perks such as health benefits, free housing and a retirement plan.

Even if you don't live in Connecticut, you can get a license to practice in the state and enjoy the benefits of a travel therapy job. Take a look at our current physical therapist jobs and apply today.

Let us know if you have any questions about PT state boards licensing.

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