Counseling & Therapy 2017-08-14T00:22:25+00:00

The right match

It’s important to find the right match in therapy. As a starting place, you can view each of our therapists by their area of expertise on our therapist chart. Some work with families and couples. Others offer focused therapies for specific issues like OCD, trauma, panic, addictions, sexual dysfunction, and autism.


Educational Seminars

Our group therapies are focused seminars where you can learn skills to improve mental health.

Mindfulness Group
DBT Skills Group
Aging Mindfully
Living well with bipolar

Did you know there are specialized therapies that work better for people who’ve had depression for a long time? CBASP therapy was designed for the unique problems that chronic depression brings to motivation, relationships, and the sense of self.

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Sleep and depression are tightly linked. Cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia (CBT-i) was originally developed for sleep, but later discovered to have remarkable benefits in depression. It reduced the rate of mood swings 12-fold in people with bipolar, and doubled the response to antidepressants in non-bipolar depression.

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Anxiety causes more physical symptoms than most mental problems, so it’s a surprising fact that therapy usually works better for anxiety than medication. There are therapies designed to work for panic, obsessive-compulsive disorder, generalized anxiety, and post-traumatic stress.

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“You are not your illness. You have an individual story to tell. You have a name, a history, a personality. Staying yourself is part of the battle.”

Julian Seifter, MD • Author and Physician

“Anybody who’s had to contend with mental illness actually has a fair amount of resilience in the sense that they’ve had to deal with suffering already, personal suffering.”

Kay Redfield Jamison • Psychologist and Author

“For many people with mental disorders, the transformation of the self is one of the most disturbing things about being ill. And their despair is heightened when doctors don’t… help figure out strategies to deal with that loss.”

Linda Logan • New York Times Magazine