We have a group of dynamic individuals prepared to deliver psychotherapy services in a variety of formats using all types of clinical interventions. Each individual and family has a uniquely designed treatment plan to meet their own needs.
Many individuals seek the support of psychotherapy at some point in their lives. The assistance of a skilled and caring therapist can have many benefits. While these benefits vary from person to person, just beginning the process of psychotherapy can help ease some of the isolation we all can feel when confronted with difficulties in our lives. Whether you are seeking assistance for anxiety, depression or a history of trauma, need help coping with the stress and hardship of everyday life, or wish to become more accepting of yourself and others, our therapists are here to help.
Couples and romantic partners seek psychotherapy for many reasons and at many different stages of their lives, even when they are not experiencing any overt difficulties. Some seek the psychotherapy to strengthen their bond, relate with more ease or prepare for the next step in their lives together. Others come in crisis, uncertain of their futures, or whether resolution of their problems is even possible. Even if you and your significant other are experiencing serious conflicts, psychotherapy may be able to assist you. Some of our clients find that just beginning counseling can restore a sense of goodwill between them and their partner. When combined with the support and guidance of a skilled therapist, this goodwill can form the foundation for renewed or deeper closeness and sharing. Whether you are in a gender-diverse, heterosexual, same-sex or polyamorous relationship, psychotherapy can support you and your partner.
Children and Families
Even children in very loving families can experience emotional difficulties. It can be profoundly distressing to see your child struggle, and not know how to respond, or to try and help, but see them continue to suffer. Fortunately, psychotherapy can help. Since children and adolescents process their experience differently than adults, psychotherapy typically involves some element of play.
As children become older, therapy may develop to include more conversation or discussion, or the use of art, poetry or drama as tools. These more expressive mediums can help teenager process the often bigger than life feelings children experience in their teen years. They can also provide a forum for addressing any underlying difficulties a child may be experiencing at home, in school or in their relationships with others.