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Is therapy confidential?

With a few important exceptions provided by law, therapy is strictly confidential. The mere fact of seeing a psychotherapist, and all of the spoken and written content generated in and around that contact, everything you say in therapy and any notes the therapist takes on those sessions, are confidential unless you provide the therapist with written permission to disclose this information to someone else. Exceptions to confidentiality exist, however in the following circumstances and events: certain legal proceedings where there is a court order for records, cases of suspected or actual child, elder or dependent adult abuse, or when there are threats a client makes to harm him- or herself or certain persons or property, or when the therapist learns of a threat from the client’s family members.


An optimal marriage

Entails two adults who, without too many disruptions, reciprocally share in admiring one another's styles of expressiveness and expansiveness; take comfort in each other's soothing; have a sufficient mix of common qualities, interests, and beliefs; encourage one another's verbalization of feelings and experiences; reckon with and tolerate inevitable disappointments; and utilize their own strong feelings as signals that indicate something to explore within themselves, instead of becoming fixated in blaming their spouse for their disappointment.

Groups for Couples   

(Partner Infidelity)

This group addresses the sense of emotional disconnection from a partner. If you or your partner have been feeling unappreciated, lonely, sad and/or not heard by the other, chances are infidelity has followed. This group explores these kinds of emotions which can often lead to the secondary feelings of anger and resentment. Each of us deserves to be in a relationship that feels like a respite from the outside world. This group helps its members better define why EACH partner may not have felt worthy of such a relationship and helps them learn the skills to establish one now.

Using Drugs & Alcohol to cope

This therapy addresses the und​erlying (often unconscious) motivators for those who abuse the use of drugs & alcohol, as well as, other vices to cope with life's stressors. Goals: Repair damaged relationships, increase self worth, and experience relief & hope.

Situational or Clinical Depression

Sleep disturbances

Changes in appetite and/or body weight 

Dysphoria (a 'bad mood', irritability, sadness)

Anhedonia (loss of interest in activities such as work, sport or sex)

Fatigue, Agitation, Difficulty concentrating, Low self-esteem (and associated feelings; guilt, worthlessness, hopelessness)

Suicidal thoughts or preoccupation with death.


(Unresolved Rage)

Anger needs to be heard and felt & have​ some kind of resolve. Anger sometimes serves as a mask for other more vulnerable emotions that you may be less comfortable with. Goal: Exploring the causes for your lasting extreme anger & finding real relief.

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Social Anxieties

If you are experiencing

A sense of worry or impeding doom,

feelings of irritability, uneasiness and an inability to relax. 

Body sensations including breathlessness, palpitations, dizziness, sweating.

An overwhelming feeling of panic. 

Sleep disturbances, difficulty concentration or changed perceptions whereby, (in a panic attack, the world may seem unreal;

Your anxiety may have reached seemingly unmanageable levels. 

We work specifically with these symptoms and help provide real relic via relationship and by teaching healthier and more effective coping skills.

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Trauma Therapy

Initially addressing presenting symptoms of trauma such as drug & alcohol abuse, anxiety, depression & co-dependacy. As the  relationship between you and your therapist grows, we target the self-sabotaging behaviors & unconscious motivations most people have ignored, supressed or denied.