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Services We Provide

Psychological Evaluation

A psychological evaluation is the first step to receiving treatment from a psychologist or similar professional. 


Typically, this is a comprehensive assessment of the individual’s mental and emotional health. It involves a series of standardized tests, interviews, and observations conducted by a trained mental health professional. 


The purpose of the psychological evaluation is to determine the individual’s cognitive and emotional functioning, personality traits, behavior, and symptoms to better understand their overall mental health and any potential diagnoses. 


The results of the psychological evaluation will be used to develop an accurate diagnosis, create an individualized treatment plan, and monitor progress over time.

Individual Therapy

The client will meet one-to-one with our licensed mental health professional to address their mental health concerns.


The goal of individual therapy is to help the individual better understand themselves, their thoughts, emotions, and behaviors, and to work towards resolving any difficulties they may be experiencing. 


The therapist will work with the client together to identify and explore the underlying causes of their issues, develop coping strategies, and set achievable goals to promote their mental and emotional well-being.

Family Therapy

This form of psychotherapy involves working with families to improve their relationships and communication. 


The goal of family therapy is to help family members understand and empathize with each other, resolve conflicts, and develop healthier communication patterns. 


Family therapy sessions typically involve all members of the family, including children, parents, siblings, and sometimes extended family members. 


The therapist facilitates discussions and helps family members identify patterns of behavior that contribute to conflict or communication breakdown. 


This form of therapy can be helpful in a wide range of situations, including conflict between parents and children, marital problems, mental health, issues, and behavioral problems in children.


Family therapy can also be used to address issues such as grief and loss, substance abuse, and chronic illness. 


By improving family, dynamics and communication, family therapy, can help families become stronger, healthier, and more supportive of each other.

Couples Therapy/ Marriage Counseling

Marriage counseling, also known as couples therapy, or couples counseling, is a form of therapy that involves working with couples to address issues in their relationship. 


The goal is to help couples improve the communication, resolve conflicts, and strengthen the relationship. 


During marriage counseling sessions, the therapist works with both partners, to identify areas of difficulty and develop strategies to improve the relationship. 


Common issues that are addressed in marriage counseling include communication problems, infidelity, financial disagreements, sexual issues, and parenting conflicts. 


Marriage counseling can be helpful for couples who are experiencing significant stress in their relationship, as well as for those who want to improve their communication and intimacy. 


The therapist will provide a safe and neutral environment for couples to express their feelings and work through their difficulties. 


Marriage counseling can be conducted in a variety of formats, including individual sessions with each partner, joint sessions with both partners, and group sessions with multiple couples. 


The duration of marriage counseling varies depending on the needs of the couple, but it typically involves a series of weekly or bi-weekly sessions.

Stress/ Anger Management

A therapist can help with stress and anger management by providing the tools and techniques to manage stressors and develop healthy coping mechanisms. 


They can work with the client to identify the sources of tension in their life and help develop a plan to reduce the impact. 


The therapist can provide the client with personalized support and guidance to help manage stressors and improve overall well-being.

Cognitive Therapy

Cognitive therapy, also known as cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), is a form of psychotherapy that focuses on the relationship between thoughts, feelings, and behaviors. 


The goal of cognitive therapy is to help the individual identify and change negative patterns of thinking and behavior that are contributing to their mental health concerns.


 In cognitive therapy, the therapist works collaboratively with the client to identify negative thoughts and beliefs that may be causing or exacerbating their symptoms. 


The therapist then helps the client challenge these thoughts and beliefs, and replace them with more positive and realistic ones. 


The therapist may also help the client develop coping strategies to manage negative emotions and behaviors. 


Cognitive therapy can be used to treat a wide range of mental health conditions, including anxiety disorders, depression, obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and eating disorders.


 It is a goal-oriented therapy that is focused on helping individuals develop practical strategies to overcome difficulties.


 Cognitive therapy has been shown to be an effective treatment for many mental health conditions, and its techniques can be used in combination with other therapeutic approaches to achieve better outcomes.

Medication Management

 The psychiatric provider is licensed to prescribe and manage medications for mental health conditions, ranging from depression, anxiety, bipolar disorder, and so on. 


When providing medication management, the provider typically follows a process that involves:

  1. Assessment – an initial consultation to gather information about the client’s mental health condition, medical history, and current symptoms. They will also review any medications that are currently being taken and any potential interactions or side effects.
  2. Diagnosis – Based on the assessment, the psychiatric provider will make a diagnosis and develop a treatment plan that may include medications.
  3. Medication Selection – The provider will select the most appropriate medication for the client’s condition based on the diagnosis, medical history, and other factors such as age, sex, and potential side effects.
  4. Monitoring – Medication response will be monitored, and adjustments made as needed. The provider will also monitor for potential side effects and manage any complications that may arise.
  5. Education – The provider will educate the client about the medication, including how to take it, potential side effects, and what to do in case of any adverse effects.
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