• Neurofeedback

    Neurofeedback is available at this office.  Neurofeedback is a form of biofeedback  Biofeedback refers to obtaining information about the body (via technology), in order to train, and improve physical and mental health functioning.  Neurofeedback is an EEG-based training of the brain’s processing speeds (brain waves), in order to improve mental functioning.  The number of training sessions varies from about 20 to 40 visits.  $175/session.

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    Call or send us an email today! Our staff will respond as soon as possible to give you the info you need.

What to expect from therapy here:

Therapy at this office is centered on creating a program aimed at meeting a patient’s unique needs.  Thus, many tools are combined to create an individualized treatment plan.  One important skill to develop is cognitive restructuring, or reframing.  This is a process of altering automatic destructive thoughts and replacing them with ideas that are more rational, reasonable, and helpful for everyday life.  Mindfulness and other forms of meditation are equally important for mood regulation. 

As needed, healing from grief and trauma is addressed in therapy.  Grief work can take many forms (e.g. completing grief letters and working through issues of the past).  EMDR (eye movement desensitization and reprocessing) is a technique utilized in this office to help with trauma, high anxiety, and other experiences of distress.  

Altering behavior is another core part of therapy.  There are behaviors to change (e.g. impulsive and destructive emotional outbursts) and behaviors to learn in order to enhance emotional regulation, (e.g. breathing skills, muscle relaxation, vagus nerve stimulation, intrusive thought skills, etc.)

Positive psychology skills and tools are also used in this therapy setting.  It is one thing to work on decreasing symptoms of distress and another (the positive psychology area) to work on skills to boost well-being.  Both sets of tools are needed.  These skills are related to building gratitude, kindness, strengthening bonds with loved ones, improving a sense of flow, utilizing personal strengths, practicing contentment, and building optimism (among others).

Finally, the big picture for therapy (and beyond therapy) is to continue to build one’s sense of unconditional worth, purpose, values, and meaning in life.  Using these tools heavily contributes to a sense of leading a life worth living. 


About Me

Hello!  I have been a practicing psychologist for over twenty-five years.  My Ph.D. was earned from Brigham Young University in 1996.  Following doctoral training, I completed an internship at Baylor College of Medicine, in Houston.  After this, I finished a doctoral fellowship, which focused on Chronic Pain Management, through the University of Texas Medical School.  Having worked as a registered nurse, while completing graduate school, I have always had a keen interest in how biology and physiology are related to mental health.  I am a dedicated cognitive-behavioral therapist and my passion is to collaborate with clients by helping them learn to use adaptive skills and tools, so they can improve their mood, relationships, and well-being in life.


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Office Hours


9am to 5pm


9:00 am - 5:00 pm


9:00 am - 5:00 pm


9:00 am - 5:00 pm


9:00 am - 5:00 pm