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We seek the assistance of a professional counselor when we are experiencing elevated discomfort – emotional pain, fear, confusion, loss, or some other vulnerability. The initial risk of therapy may be the risk of letting yourself be known and seen, perhaps more fully than you usually would allow. This takes real courage, and if you are getting ready to take this step, don’t be put off if you feel anxious. Going forward while feeling anxious is a good definition of courage!
Many people discover that therapy is something they enjoy. This may be because we like to be safe and protected, while also in a position to observe — to see what’s going on, at close range and in the distance. Kids in a treehouse enjoy this dynamic, as do tired parents who choose a table in a corner of a restaurant, where they enjoy privacy but also people-watching. Architects design these situations into their buildings — opportunities for both refuge and prospect. Actually, within the first or second meeting with a therapist who is a good person to trust, you might expect to experience both of these: Refuge is the experience of feeling safe and understood. Prospect is the experience of gaining a more accurate and meaningful view of your concerns.
The initial risk of therapy is the risk of letting yourself be known and seen, perhaps more fully than you usually would allow.
When client and therapist are connected and comfortable, therapy becomes a space where we can be very effectively curious about ourselves and the patterns in our lives. We learn to make wise use of the perspective we gain – for ourselves, for the people in our lives, for the world we encounter each day.
8 Points to describe my approach
Established theories and techniques guide the work of modern therapy. I take an integrationist approach. It blends a number of ideas, theories and techniques — the ones I’ve found useful in the process of learning and practicing. These include cognitive-behavioral therapy, motivational interviewing, emotion-focused therapy, interpersonal processing, dialectical-behavioral therapy, feminist theory, multiculturalism, and some (but not all) psychodynamic theories about how past experiences shape one’s self-concept. But I’d be surprised if that gave you a useful idea of how I work with people!
Read this 8-point list to better understand my approach:
Internal Family Systems (IFS) Consultation for Professionals
IFS Individual Consultation for Therapists, Coaches, and IFS Practitioners
I enjoy helping IFS professionals deepen their understanding of the Internal Family Systems model. I offer IFS consultation to individuals worldwide, in English, via a secure video platform. In our work together, we might do one or more of the following: 1) discuss and conceptualize challenging cases, 2) harness the insight method to welcome and understand your own parts, 3) help you access more Self energy and increase your sense of naturalness with the IFS model, or 4) identify and apply supplemental therapeutic skills that deepen your clients’ IFS healing experiences.
IFS Individual Consultation sessions are $150 for 50-minutes, and $225 for 75-minutes. These hours count toward IFS certification as a therapist or practitioner.
IFS Group Consultation
I enjoy hosting small groups of IFS professionals who are seeking to develop their knowledge and skill with the IFS model, in a safe and supportive atmosphere where taking some risks and making mistakes are accepted as a natural and essential part of learning. Groups often focus on developing a better understanding of the IFS model, or case consultation, or live practice with consultation assistance, or some combination of these valuable options. You are welcome to email me as a group that is already formed or forming, or as an individual who would like to be added to a formed or forming group.
IFS Group Consultation sessions are typically 90-minutes in length, at $90 per member. These hours count toward IFS certification as a therapist or practitioner.
Other Areas of Interest
Consultation and Clinical Supervision
If you are a graduate student seeking clinical supervision to complete a practicum or internship, or a professional in practice seeking clinical supervision prior to obtaining independent licensure status, you are welcome to contact me to discuss your interests and needs. We should take some time to understand how my experience and perspective may or may not be a good fit for your current stage of development, and for your clinical setting and caseload. Clinical supervision is a commitment, elaborated in a contract with important legal and ethical consequences. Before making that commitment, we should have ample opportunity to ask one another questions, to discuss our approaches to therapy and our expectations about clinical supervision, and to intuit whether our supervisory relationship would be characterized by trust, respect, and collaboration – in the service of your growth and development.
Please contact me to arrange engaging and productive training experiences or workshops for your staff or students. Sample special topics include Introduction to Internal Family Systems, Core Therapeutic Skills, Mindfulness Interventions In and Out of Session, Motivational Interviewing: Essential Attitudes for All Therapeutic Approaches, and Understand Addiction Through IFS (Internal Family Systems). Continuing Education Units possible.
Important laws and ethical principles contribute to a safe and therapeutic experience in counseling. Reading and understanding my policies is essential to knowing your rights, protections, risks, and responsibilities. Please seek to discuss with me any questions or concerns you have about my policies. A single document containing all of the policies is also available for viewing, downloading, or printing – scroll to the bottom of any webpage, and find “All Policies in One Document” in the center column of the footer.
The Federal Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA) requires mental health professionals to issue this official Notice of Privacy Practices. This notice describes how information about you is protected, the circumstances under which it may be used or disclosed and how you may gain access to this information. Please review it carefully.
This document covers a) client rights for quality care, b) benefits and risks of participation in therapy, c) dual relationships, d) services outside the scope of our relationship, and e) ending therapy.
Learn about appointments, missed appointments, fees for sessions and other circumstances, Employee Assistance Program benefits, and health insurance.
This document covers the thoughtful and appropriate use of technology in a client–therapist relationship, and includes sections on social media, email, text messaging, faxing, and my smart phone. You have some choices to make – so please review this one.