Our Services

Our Services

Individual Therapy

Our team of therapists is highly trained in several areas and can treat various issues. Some of these areas include depression, anxiety, trauma, personality disorders, obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), and eating disorders. In individual therapy, you will work closely with your therapist to meet the goals that you set for treatment.

Couples Counseling

We have therapists that offer therapy for couples. Couples therapy can be particularly helpful before marriage, after marriage, when growing your family, or if things in your relationship have not been going smoothly. Couples often come to us to help improve communication, reduce arguments, and increase harmony in the home. We are experts in ethical non-monogamy and LGBTQIA+-specific issues.

Therapy for Children and Teens

 Therapists in our practice offer telehealth and in person counseling services for children and teenagers. Talk therapy can assist children and teens struggling with anxiety, depression, substance use, and major life changes. Therapy is also a great place for children and teens to practice communication and discussing emotions.

Therapy for Families

Family therapy involves all members of the family to understand patterns in communication and behavior. Family counseling can assist you in repairing strained bonds with your spouse, kids, or other family members. You can discuss particular concerns like marital or financial difficulties, parent-child conflict, or the effects of substance misuse or a mental condition on the whole family.

Medication Management

We have Psychiatric Nurse Practitioners available to assist with medication consultations, medication management, and psychiatric evaluations. Not only will they listen to your worries and get to know you, and not just write you a prescription. They will discuss with you whether or not you require medication, as well as the optimal medications. 

Employee Assistance Program (EAP)

Employee Assistance Program (EAP) offers a private resource that employees can use to receive assistance and resources for specific problems they encounter. The program connects employees to evaluations, short-term psychotherapy, recommendations, and follow-up services. These services are typically offered as a part of a broader employee benefits package. Our practice is a preferred provider for several large EAP administrators.

Modalities for Treatment

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) works on challenging and reframing negative thoughts. Changing thoughts allows for a change in emotions and behaviors. CBT is highly effective in treating depression and anxiety. It focuses on identifying and altering negative thought patterns and behaviors that contribute to emotional distress and mental health problems. CBT is based on the premise that our thoughts, emotions, and behaviors are interconnected, and that by altering our thought patterns and behaviors, we can enhance our emotional health.

CBT therapists collaborate with clients to identify objectives, devise strategies, and engage in the active modification of thought patterns and behaviors. CBT can be administered through individual therapy, group therapy, self-help materials, and even online programs. When seeking CBT treatment, it is essential to consult with a qualified mental health professional.

Cognitive Processing Therapy (CPT)

CPT is the abbreviation for Cognitive Processing Therapy. It is a form of cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) designed specifically to treat individuals who have experienced traumatic events, especially those with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). CPT is a structured, evidence-based treatment approach designed to assist individuals in processing and coping with the effects of traumatic experiences.

CPT typically consists of a predetermined number of sessions, typically between 12 and 16. It can be administered in the form of solitary or group therapy. CPT aims to assist individuals in processing their traumatic experiences, comprehending how these events have affected their beliefs and emotions, and developing healthier methods of thinking and coping.

CPT has been extensively studied and shown to be effective in reducing PTSD symptoms and enhancing general well-being. As with any other therapeutic approach, it is essential to collaborate with a qualified mental health professional who is trained to administer CPT or other evidence-based interventions for trauma-related issues.

Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT)

DBT is an abbreviation for Dialectical Behavior Therapy. It is a form of psychotherapy that was devised in the 1980s by psychologist Marsha M. Linehan. DBT is designed specifically to assist those who contend with acute emotional experiences, impulsivity, self-destructive behaviors, and relationship difficulties. It was originally designed to treat borderline personality disorder (BPD), but has since been adapted and applied to a variety of other mental health conditions.

DBT is typically administered in a structured manner, frequently involving both individual therapy and group skills training. The focus of the group skills training sessions is to instruct clients in the four essential modules of mindfulness, emotion regulation, distress tolerance, and interpersonal effectiveness.

Beyond borderline personality disorder, DBT has been shown to be effective in treating a variety of mental health issues, including mood disorders, substance use disorders, eating disorders, and self-harm behaviors, among others. It equips individuals with the practical skills necessary for healthier emotional and situational management.

Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR)

Through bilateral stimulation and a structured eight-phase approach, the therapist assists the client in processing traumatic memories or distressing experiences. This bilateral stimulation can take the form of, among other things, eye movements, hand touches, or auditory tones. These bilateral stimulations are believed to assist the brain in reprocessing and integrating traumatic memories, thereby reducing the emotional distress associated with these memories.

EMDR is used to treat a variety of mental health conditions, including post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), anxiety disorders, depression, and phobias. The purpose of Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) is to assist individuals in reprocessing and integrating traumatic or painful memories so that they no longer cause significant emotional distress and interfere with daily functioning.

Motivational Interviewing (MI)

Motivational interviewing (MI) helps people move toward change. This approach to treatment can be helpful in building habits and creating sustainable change. MI uses open-ended questions and affirmations that increase motivation and the desire to change and reduce ambivilance.

Motivational Interviewing (MI) is a counseling technique designed to assist individuals in exploring and resolving ambivalence regarding behavior modification. It was devised in the early 1980s by psychologists William R. Miller and Stephen Rollnick. MI is particularly useful for addressing resistant-to-change behaviors, such as detrimental habits, addictive behaviors, and other lifestyle changes.

Motivational Interviewing is frequently employed in contexts where behavior modification is essential, including addiction treatment, health coaching, weight management, and other domains of behavioral health. It seeks to facilitate intrinsic motivation for change by assisting individuals in discovering their own reasons for desiring change and nurturing a sense of autonomy.

MI techniques can be integrated into a variety of therapeutic interactions, such as individual therapy, group therapy, and even brief interventions. MI is especially effective with people who are initially resistant to or ambivalent about change.

Solution Focused Therapy (SFT)

Solution-Focused Brief Therapy (SFBT), also known as Solution-Focused Therapy, is a strengths-based, goal-oriented approach to psychotherapy. It was created in the 1980s by Steve de Shazer and Insoo Kim Berg. SFBT focuses on assisting individuals in identifying and pursuing solutions to their problems instead of ruminating on the problems themselves.

Solution-Focused Therapy is frequently employed in numerous contexts, including individual therapy, family therapy, couple therapy, and even organizational consulting. It is especially effective for people seeking practical solutions to their problems and who wish to make positive adjustments in their lives. The approach is based on the premise that individuals possess the resources and skills necessary to effect change, and the therapist’s role is to assist with discovering and implementing these solutions.