One of my priorities is providing a caring and supportive space to help you cope with and resolve difficulties in your life. This includes demonstrating unconditional positive support to facilitate a connection in which you feel at ease sharing your truest thoughts, beliefs, and personal experiences. At the same time, I am a results-oriented therapist. This means that I will assist you in identifying meaningful goals that you would like to achieve, and then we will carry out a systematic approach in order to achieve those goals. In sessions with me you will experience a sense of structure and purpose. The principal treatment methods that I utilize include: Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT), Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (as well as other forms of mindfulness), and Solution Focused Therapy.
Master of Science degree in College Counseling and Student Development, University of North Carolina at Greensboro, Counseling and Educational Development program
Bachelor of Science degree in Human Development and Family Studies,University of North Carolina at Greensboro
For the past several years I worked as an Outpatient Therapist where I treated a wide variety of clients in individual, family, couples, and group counseling formats. I also completed a two-semester internship as a counselor at Wake Forest University’s Counseling Center (2014-2015) where I treated college aged students suffering from a wide variety of mental health concerns. Additionally, I have completed training in Basic and Advanced Motivational Interviewing, as well as underwent training in Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction. I am currently working towards my certification as a Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) therapist from the Beck Institute.
Blue Cross Blue Shield (excluding Blue Home with UNC Health Alliance and HMO plans)
Motivation and Why It’s Overrated
In this article I’d like to present an unconventional view of motivation… and even make an argument for why the apparent need for it is over-rated. Many people have the underlying belief that in order to engage in difficult tasks they need…
Healthy vs. Unhealthy Worry
One question that I commonly hear in-session is, “At what point does worrying and stress become unhealthy?” It’s an interesting question, because it implies that there is a certain level of worry and stress that IS healthy. I think this implication is…