Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)


Supported by extensive research and studies, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy has been shown to reduce symptoms of anxiety, depression, PTSD, and other mental health diagnoses.

CBT holds that our thoughts trigger our emotions. These treatments help clients discover new ways to construct reality by uncovering core beliefs, automatic thoughts, irrational beliefs, and cognitive distortions that can create symptoms of anxiety, depression, and chronic feelings of guilt and shame. CBT recognizes that humans craft their values and worldviews based on the teachings and ideas absorbed from family and society. If individuals are conditioned to perceive situations through an "anxious lens," they may, over time, develop anxious maladaptive strategies to interpret neutral events. CBT is adept at helping clients explore and challenge their perspectives of themselves, others, and the world.

The narratives we construct and adhere to significantly influence our thinking, emotions, and actions. CBT assists clients in reducing emotional distress and establishing a “judgment system” that enables more adaptive interpretations of the information perceived. This therapy is ideal for clients keen on developing new coping skills and taking an active role in therapy through engagement in homework and various exercises.

Rational Emotive Behavioral Therapy (REBT)

REBT, a specialized subset of CBT developed by psychologist Albert Ellis in the 1950s, is designed to help clients identify, challenge, and amend irrational beliefs and self-defeating thoughts that engender low self-esteem, negative self-talk, guilt, shame, sadness, anxiety, and interpersonal conflicts. REBT has demonstrated effectiveness in reducing emotional distress and facilitating clients in experiencing more joy and purpose in their lives.

CPT (Cognitive Processing Therapy):

CPT is a specific type of cognitive behavioral therapy developed in 1988 by Dr. Patricia Resick. It is one of the treatments for PTSD with the most empirical support to date. CPT has been effective in reducing symptoms of PTSD that arise from a myriad of traumatic events, including physical abuse, combat, rape, and natural disasters. CPT is generally delivered over 12 sessions and helps clients identify and correct "stuck points" related to the traumatic memory that prevents the brain from healing. Stuck points are conflicts between beliefs held before and after a traumatic event.

Contact Us

We are eager to connect with you!

Office Hours

Monday-Friday: 9:00 am - 4:00 pm

Evenings available upon request


* Email, Text, and Phone Numbers are for non-emergency communication only. If you are experiencing a mental health crisis or a life-threatening situation, call 988 immediately, the Suicide and Crisis Lifeline. Do not hesitate to call 911 or go to your nearest emergency room for immediate assistance.