“Scars remind us where we've been. They don't have to dictate where we're going”.
Brainspotting locates points in the client’s visual field that help to access unprocessed trauma in the subcortical brain.
recognizes and emphasizes understanding how the traumatic experience impacts mental, behavioral, emotional, physical, and spiritual well-being. This type of therapy is rooted in understanding the connection between the trauma experience and the emotional and behavioral responses
Mindfulness means maintaining a moment-by-moment awareness of our thoughts, feelings, bodily sensations, and surrounding environment, through a gentle, nurturing lens. Mindfulness also involves acceptance, meaning that we pay attention to our thoughts and feelings without judging them.
A directive, client-centered counseling style for eliciting behavior change by helping clients to explore and resolve ambivalence.
Patient Centered Therapy
Allows clients to be in control of their sessions. In this setting, they can work through their issues with interventions from the counselor. Counselors who use this approach believe that the patient knows him or herself best, and is therefore better able to work through his or her own problems when given the right circumstances.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy
Cognitive therapy is based on the theory that much of how we feel is determined by what we think. Disorders, such as depression and anxiety, are believed to be the result of faulty thoughts and beliefs. By correcting these inaccurate beliefs, the person’s perception of events and emotional state improve.
A psychotherapeutic approach primarily used to help children ages 3 to 12 explore their lives and freely express repressed thoughts and emotions through play.
Solution Focused Therapy
Places importance on discussing solutions than problems.