Therapies Offered

EMDR Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing

Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) is a form of therapy that enables people to heal from the symptoms and emotional distress that are the result of disturbing life experiences. EMDR therapy shows that the mind can in fact heal from psychological trauma much as the body recovers from physical trauma. Bilateral stimulation (BLS) is a core treatment element of EMDR and a process which distinguishes EMDR from any other method. Click here to learn more about EMDR.

Progressive counting (PC) is a recently developed trauma treatment, based on the counting method. It involves having the client visualize a series of progressively longer “movies” of the trauma memory while the therapist counts out loud (first to a count of 10, then 20, then 30, etc.). By repeatedly imagining the movie of the memory, the memory gets “digested” or healed, and emotionally processed. Click here to learn more about PC.

Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) focuses on exploring relationships among a person’s thoughts, feelings and behaviors. During CBT a therapist will actively work with a person to uncover unhealthy patterns of thought and how they may be causing self-destructive behaviors and beliefs.

 

Click here to learn more about CBT.


Dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) is rooted in teaching people how to live in the moment, use cope healthily with stress, regulate emotions, and improve relationships with others.

Click here to learn more about DBT, as well as more information on additional approaches to treatment. 


Internal Family Systems (IFS) therapy is a transformative, evidence-based psychotherapy that helps people heal by accessing and loving their protective and wounded inner parts. IFS practitioners believe the mind is naturally multiple and that is a good thing. Just like members of a family, inner parts are forced from their valuable states into extreme roles within us.

Relationship/Couples therapy is a psychotherapy that includes and involves all members of an established relationship, whether monogamous or polyamorous, LGBTQ+ or heteronormative.
Couples therapists often employ an integrated approach to therapy, borrowing techniques from different techniques and strategies, depending on your specific needs.

Brainspotting uses focus and precision to identify points in the client’s visual field that help to access unprocessed trauma in the subcortical brain (Brainspots) where the trauma, anxiety, depression or behavioral problems are held. Brainspotting (BSP) was discovered by David Grand, Ph.D in 2003.When a Brainspot is stimulated, individuals are able to find and strengthen their natural resources and resilience. BSP is a therapeutic tool that can be integrated into many modalities including EMDR, CBT, Progressive Counting, and others to enhance healing.

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