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Genuine Care, Compassion, and Comfort
Adjusting to college; managing developmental and emotional challenges in school; balancing schoolwork and personal life.
ADD / ADHD
Managing (Attention-deficit/ hyperactivity disorder) and its effects on decision making, studies, relationships, and work; helping with organizational challenges and executive functioning.
Generalized anxiety, social anxiety, panic attacks.
Managing chronic illness ; receiving a diagnosis, contemplating and processing related emotions, viewing through a holistic lens.
Sleep and energy disruption, overall mood disturbance, inability to enjoy yourself, and difficulty being motivated, amongst many other symptoms.
Existential challenges / crises
Questioning purpose, spirituality, existence; finding one’s path and voice, especially when it differs from society's expectations.
Helping parents with their own issues within the context of supporting children.
A penetrating wound that separates one’s self from their fundamental identity, shrinks their sense of
goodness/beauty and leaves emptiness, disconnection and/or a belief of being damaged or defective.
Including dealing with past sexual assault, childhood trauma, environmental trauma (e.g. witnessing/experiencing violence), PTSD (post traumatic stress disorder).
Processing the loss of a loved pet.
Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT)
Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) is a form of cognitive behavioral therapy that uses mindfulness and behavioral activation to help people learn strategies to live life more in the present, more focused on important values and goals, and less focused on painful thoughts, feelings and experiences.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)
In cognitive behavioral therapy, you work with a therapist in a structured way, attending a limited number of sessions. Cognitive behavioral therapy helps you become aware of inaccurate or negative thinking, so you can view challenging situations more clearly and respond to them in a more effective way.
Supportive psychotherapy is used primarily to reinforce a patient’s ability to cope with stressors by giving clients the opportunity to express their feelings and thoughts about the issues. Clinicians help patients learn how to move forward and make decisions or changes that may be necessary to adapt, either to an acute change, such as the loss of a loved one or severe disappointment, or to a chronic situation, such as an ongoing illness.
Mindfulness practices include but are not limited to developing awareness, attention, and remembering. In mindfulness-informed therapy, clients develop tools to become aware of what is occurring within and around them, so they can begin to untangle from mental preoccupations and difficult emotions. Self-acceptance and compassion are also core elements of mindfulness-informed therapy.
Soul Injury Treatment
For trauma alongside death; helps individuals reconnect with pieces of themselves and come to peace.
Restorative practices aim to empower individuals to coexist within peaceful and equitable communities and relationships.