Struggles with mental health and wellness are experienced universally and, in any case, seeking therapy can be a wonderful way to address the concerns you have. Working with a therapist can help you to reach your goals, improve your relationships, increase your emotional intelligence, and manage and address symptoms of a mental health diagnosis. Although everyone can benefit from the insights gained and the work done in therapy, those who are LGBTQIA identifying can face unique struggles that threaten their mental health and therefore may profit especially from seeking therapy.
Lauren specializes in working with children, adolescents, adults, couples, and families as a whole. She has experience helping individuals who are struggling with anxiety, depression, trauma, self-esteem, life transitions, emotional regulation, stress management, eating disorders, and relationship issues. Regardless of what brings you to therapy, she is here to support you in your journey.
Laura enjoys working with couples and adolescents, and has experience with clients of all ages and types of relationships. She uses a client-centered, individually tailored approach for everyone she sees. As no two people are the same, no single model can fit all clients. She gives unique and individual attention to each client, developing a method that best suits you.
Anna works with individuals, couples, and families. She works with a wide range of client concerns, including helping individuals work through anxiety, depression and self-esteem issues. She also has experience in premarital and marital counseling, as well as helping clients through separation, divorce, and communication, intimacy issues, and infidelity.
It’s that time of year again, people are talking about New Year’s Resolutions.
Many use this time as inspiration to set new goals like more exercise, saving money, or getting organized. And for some it is to start therapy and pursue self-growth or improve relationships. I like to think of these goals as mental and emotional fitness.
The holiday season can be a tough time for those with eating disorders. Here are a few helpful tips to plan ahead with. As always, seek professional help if you or a loved one is struggling. -- Lauren Ender, MFT Student Intern
Substance use and abuse can happen in the best of families. I believe in viewing substance use through a systemic lens, applying my knowledge base by being a dually Licensed Alcohol & Drug Counselor of 24 years and a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapy student intern.
As private practitioner Adrienne works with a broad spectrum of clients including couples, teens, and childhood sexual abuse survivors. Among her areas of focus are depression, anxiety, addictions, infidelity, blended families, bullying, and cultural issues.