The basis of Cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT) is that negative thoughts and behaviors can contribute to the development and maintenance of mental health problems, and that by changing those patterns, you can improve your mental health and functioning. CBT helps you identify negative thought patterns and behaviors and to develop strategies for changing them.

CBT can be used to treat a variety of issues, such as anxiety disorders, depression, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), and eating disorders. 

During therapy, you will work to identify the thoughts and behaviors that are contributing to your mental health issues, and then develop strategies for changing those patterns. Therapy may involve practicing relaxation techniques, developing coping skills for managing stress and difficult emotions, and challenging negative thought patterns. The goal of CBT is to help you develop more positive and realistic ways of thinking and to develop healthy behaviors that will help you manage your mental health over the long term.


Psychodynamic therapy focuses on exploring your unconscious mind and unresolved conflicts from past experiences that may be affecting your current emotions and behaviors. This therapy is based on the idea that unresolved conflicts and unconscious processes contribute to mental health problems, and that by bringing these issues to the surface and processing them, individuals can experience improved mental health. Psychodynamic therapy is often used to treat a wide range of mental health conditions, including anxiety, depression, personality disorders, and trauma.

One of the main goals of psychodynamic therapy is to help you gain insight into your emotional experiences and how they are related to their past experiences and relationships. By understanding the root causes of your emotional struggles, you will gain a greater sense of self-awareness and develop healthier ways of coping with your emotions. Additionally, this therapy can help you identify and change negative patterns of behavior and relationships that may be contributing to your distress and unhappiness.


Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) can help you learn to accept and embrace difficult thoughts and emotions while committing to behaviors that align with your values. ACT is based on the idea that struggling against difficult thoughts and emotions can create more distress, and that accepting these experiences can lead to greater emotional flexibility and resilience. ACT can be used to treat a wide range of mental health conditions, including anxiety, depression, health conditions, and chronic pain. 

The main goal of ACT is to help you create a meaningful life by clarifying your values and committing to behaviors that align with those values. We can help you identify the things that are most important to you and then encourage you to focus on those things, rather than being held back by difficult thoughts and emotions. Through a variety of techniques, including mindfulness and values clarification exercises, you can learn to accept your thoughts and emotions without becoming overwhelmed by them. Additionally, ACT can help you develop greater emotional regulation skills and improve your ability to cope with stressful situations.


Strength-based therapy focuses on your strengths, talents, and abilities rather than on your weaknesses or problems. This approach aims to help you recognize and utilize your inner resources to overcome challenges and achieve your goals. It emphasizes the positive aspects of your life, rather than dwelling on negative experiences or problems. Strength-based therapy can be used to treat a wide range of mental health conditions, including depression, anxiety, and trauma.

Through a variety of techniques, such as goal-setting and skills-building exercises, you will learn to overcome obstacles and develop greater resilience in the face of adversity. Additionally, strength-based therapy can help you develop a more positive self-image and overall well-being.


Dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) is effective at treating depression, anxiety, and trauma. DBT is based on the principle that people experience intense emotions, which can be difficult to manage, and that these emotions can lead to problematic behaviors. DBT can help you learn skills to manage your emotions, tolerate distress, and improve your relationships.

DBT is often structured as a skills-based program, with modules that focus on mindfulness, distress tolerance, emotional regulation, and interpersonal effectiveness. In the traditional format, it incorporates both individual and group therapy sessions, as well as coaching between sessions. DBT emphasizes the importance of validating your experiences and emotions, while also encouraging your to make positive changes. It can help you learn how to cope with intense emotions, such as anger or sadness, in healthier ways and develop better communication skills.


Trauma-informed care is an approach to therapy that recognizes the impact that trauma can have on your mental health and well-being. It involves understanding how trauma can affect your  thoughts, emotions, and behaviors and using this knowledge to provide care that is sensitive to your unique needs. Trauma can be defined as any event or experience that causes you to feel overwhelmed, helpless, or threatened, and can include physical, emotional, or sexual abuse, neglect, accidents, or other types of violence. 

Trauma-informed care is used to treat a wide range of mental health concerns, including post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), anxiety, and depression. It involves creating a safe and supportive environment that encourages you to feel comfortable sharing your experiences and feelings. In providing trauma-informed care, we use a variety of techniques to help you manage your symptoms, such as mindfulness-based therapies, cognitive-behavioral therapy, and eye movement desensitization and reprocessing (EMDR).


Solution-focused therapy (SFT) is a goal-oriented, brief form of therapy that focuses on solutions rather than problems. It is often used to treat a variety of mental health issues such as depression, anxiety, and relationship issues. SFT is based on the belief that you have the ability to change and create solutions to your problems, rather than focusing on the negative aspects of your life.

In solution-focused therapy, we help you identify your strengths, resources, and goals. We work collaboratively with our clients to develop a plan to achieve their goals. The focus is on the present and future, rather than the past, and we will encourage you to focus on what you want to achieve, rather than what you want to avoid. Your therapist may use various techniques and questions to help you identify potential solutions and create a plan of action.


Attachment therapy is an approach that focuses on improving your ability to form and maintain healthy relationships by addressing attachment issues that may stem from early childhood experiences. This approach is based on attachment theory, which suggests that early relationships with caregivers can shape your expectations and behaviors in future relationships. Attachment therapy is often used to treat a wide range of mental health concerns, including depression, anxiety, trauma, and relationship issues.

During attachment therapy, we can help you explore your attachment patterns and how they may be impacting your relationships. This often involves examining early childhood experiences, identifying any negative beliefs or behaviors that may be affecting your ability to form healthy attachments, and working to develop new, positive behaviors and thought patterns. Treatment may involve a range of techniques, including talk therapy, role-playing, and guided imagery. Ultimately, the goal of attachment therapy is to help you develop more secure attachments and improve your relationships with others.


Motivational interviewing (MI) is a therapeutic approach that is used to help resolve ambivalence about behavior change. MI is a person-centered approach that aims to enhance internal motivation and readiness to change. The focus of MI is to help you identify and resolve your own ambivalence and increase your commitment to change. We use a collaborative and empathetic approach to create a safe and supportive environment for clients to explore their thoughts and feelings about change.

MI can be used to address health-related behaviors, such as medication adherence, exercise, and diet. We will also provide feedback and support to help you increase your confidence in your ability to change. MI is a client-centered approach that recognizes you as the expert in your own life, and the therapist serves as a guide to help you achieve your goals.

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