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counseling for
families, children,
and individuals

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Empowering you to strengthen your relationships

People often seek out counseling because they desire to create change, growth, and healing in themselves, their relationships, and their lives. A difficult experience or life transition is often a stimulus for the decision to reach for support. At its best, the counseling process can inspire you to become your best self. It can improve your relationships and mend your connections. It can ease your suffering and heal emotional wounds. It can move you in the direction of your most whole and fulfilled life.

The word healing originates from the Old English word hæling, meaning a "restoration of wholeness." Your own desire to heal, to be whole, is essential to effectiveness of the therapeutic process. Change and growth can occur in many ways – physically, emotionally, spiritually, intellectually, environmentally, socially, or a combination of these. Healing work can be joyful and fulfilling, but it can also be challenging and painful. As Pema Chödrön wrote, “The healing comes from letting there be room for all of this to happen: room for grief, for relief, for misery, for joy.”

Our therapeutic relationship is not a relationship between the healer and the wounded, but instead it is a relationship between equals. You are the expert when it comes to your story, your relationships, and your healing. Your willingness to show up for yourself and your life, to embrace your vulnerability, and to be engaged is vital. You have within you everything you need to be whole. I am here to offer encouragement and support, and to challenge you to walk the path toward wholeness.

In my counseling practice, I work with children, adolescents, and adults, as well as couples and families. I am experienced in providing group therapy and teaching psychoeducational classes. I welcome individuals from diverse cultural backgrounds and lifestyles.

“When we love our partner well, we offer a blueprint for a loving relationship to our children and their partners. Better relationships between love partners are not just a personal preference, they are a social good. Better love relationships mean better families. And better, more loving families mean better, more responsive communities.”

Sue Johnson

Family Portrait 2

Family Therapy

Girl Behind a Sheet

Child and Adolescent Therapy

Stressed Woman

Individual Therapy

Romantic Walk in Sunset

Couple Counseling

Father & Son

Parenting Support

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