Photo of Kelli Windsor, DO

Kelli Windsor, DO

Breckenridge Medical Center


Contact Info:




Dr. Kelli (Knight) Windsor grew up in Breckenridge and graduated as valedictorian from Breckenridge High School in 2006. She did her undergraduate studies at Texas A&M University and Abilene Christian University and graduated from ACU in 2010 with a B.S. degree in Biochemistry and minor in Business. She then went directly into medical school in Fort Worth at the UNTHSC Texas College of Osteopathic Medicine. She graduated with honors with her D.O. degree in May of 2014 and then attended the In His Image Family Medicine Residency in Tulsa, Oklahoma, where she received excellent broad-spectrum training in the field of family medicine. In 2015, she and her family also spent a month in Papua New Guinea, where she worked at a mission hospital and gained further medical experience in a very underserved and under-resourced setting.

Dr. Windsor is Board-Certified in Family Medicine and is a member of the Texas Medical Association, American Academy of Family Physicians, and the Christian Medical and Dental Association.

Dr. Windsor married her husband Chris Windsor in 2009, and they have two young boys, Caleb and Cason. When not working, she enjoys spending time with her family, outdoor activities, golfing, music, and travelling to see new places.

Dr. Windsor is very excited to be back in her hometown to serve this community.

Breast cancer screening quote:
Screening mammograms are definitely important to help detect breast cancer early when it is more easily treatable (and curable)! Approximately 1 in 8 of us women in the U.S. will develop breast cancer over the course of our lifetimes. The risk nearly doubles for those of us who have immediate family members with a history of breast cancer. Mammography can detect a concerning breast mass up to 2-3 years earlier than we can detect just based on exam. The United States Preventative Services Task Force recommends that women get a mammogram every 2 years after the age of 50 until the age of 74; however, you may need to start mammogram screening earlier based on your risk factors and if you have any family history of breast cancer.