I have had the good fortune to participate in individual therapy, group therapy and spiritual practice as a client and a student. Through formal training and general life experience, I have adopted the view that the path to a good life is marked by sincerity, humor, unconditional acceptance, intentional conduct and a willingness to have a relationship with disturbance.

It is my view that much of the unnecessary suffering we experience in life is the result of our refusal to commit to the truth of our experiencing. As such, I offer my clients the opportunity to turn towards what they have spent their life avoiding. This counter-instinctual move serves as the catalyst for self-kindness and genuine, unequivocal self-confidence.

I act as a location of awareness for my clients. My primary intention is to offer clients a new, more accurate understanding of their respected circumstances. I then offer my assistance according to the client’s own set of wishes, hopes and intentions.

As clients take more responsibility for their life, they will discover that they hold the key to whatever destiny they choose.


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PACT (The Psychobiological Approach to Couple’s Therapy) is widely considered to be the cutting-edge modality in working with couples. Whereas many other approaches to couple’s therapy focus almost exclusively on communication and conflict skills (which are important in their own right), PACT drops beneath the surface into a thorough investigation into the hidden, behind-the-scenes dynamics that run the show. This bottom-up approach offers couples a paradigm-shift that allows them to reimagine and redefine their relationship in lasting ways. As of now, PACT II is the highest credential being offered.


SPT is a non-directive approach to working with children that is gaining international notoriety for its impressive impact. The basic tenet of the model is that children unconsciously set us up to feel the difficult feelings that they experience but that overwhelm their still developing systems. The therapist then uses this information to model healthy self-regulation. The child eventually masters and exercises healthy control over their feelings, instead of the other way around.

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