We all have the power to change and live more wholehearted and joy-filled lives. What we all share, and part of being human, are challenging times in life where we can feel stuck or lost. If you are looking to find your path in life, heal childhood emotional wounds or find a way to manage ongoing anxiety and depression I can help.
Through the process of therapy, we can identify the deeper causes of what may be holding you back from a more joy-filled life and give you tools to move through the stages of change more easily.
Treating the Whole Person
In my practice, I look at the whole person. Balancing the connection between mind, body and spirit are at the heart of my personal and professional beliefs. I believe helping you bring these areas into balance is the foundation of sustained well-being.
Working with women and trauma are my areas of specialization. I consider it a gift to help individuals get to the core of what is getting in the way of their pure potential. I have been working in behavioral health for over 19 years and have witnessed how becoming mindful of patterns can result in transformation. Through the use of self-compassion, visualization, EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing), releasing patterns and limiting beliefs from the past, we can foster self-appreciation and present our best selves to the world.
Finding the Right Fit
By finding the right therapist to help you work on and identify these patterns, look at you as a whole person, as well as strengthen your relationship with yourself is the first step toward healing and living a more wholehearted life.
I am a Licensed Alcohol and Drug Counselor, Licensed Professional Counselor, Certified EMDR Therapist, EMDR Consultant in Training and former Certified Yoga Teacher RYT 200. I look forward to supporting you in finding a new path through the process of change.
I subscribe to the following quotes by Brene Brown:
You are imperfect, you are wired for struggle, but you are worthy of love and belonging.”
Imperfections are not inadequacies; they are reminders we are all in this together.”
If we can share our story with someone who responds with empathy and understanding, shame can’t survive”