Often, life can feel less than what we have hoped for. Old answers no longer seem to work, and we struggle to heal from past trauma. In our brokenness, there is always hope for restoration and rebuilding.
All architecture is shelter, all great architecture is the design of space that contains, cuddles, exalts, or stimulates the persons in that space.
- Philip Johnson
Rebuilding life requires an intentional plan, a blueprint. Good architects strive to balance design and function while listening closely to a client’s emotional needs for the space. At Architect Counseling, we believe that all people have the ability to rebuild their life and relationships to live fully.
Architecture is both the process and the product of planning, designing, and constructing. To become the architect of your own life, you must start with a willingness to change. Architect Counseling Center will help equip you with the necessary tools to face and overcome life's challenges.
Whether you're struggling with anxiety, depression, grief and loss, past trauma, or marital issues, Architect Counseling Center can help.
Contact us today and start rebuilding.
Therapy is about you finding the ability to be the desired ideal of yourself. My place is to work together with you as an assistant in finding the tools and possibilities. I have advanced training in Mindfulness from the Center for Mind and Body Medicine; completed the Level 1 & 2 training of Gottman Method Couples Therapy; trained in ACT and trained in EMDR for working with trauma and other issues keeping you from being you.
I provide psychotherapy services for individuals, couples, and families to address issues related to marriage, relationships with others, parenting, depression, anxiety, life transitions, grief/loss, isolation, stress, and personal/spiritual growth. Taking a collaborative goal oriented approach, I walk alongside each individual, couple and family in the process of finding healing from the past, peace in the present, and hope for the future.
We are works-in-progress, and none of us are "exempt" from the need for maintenance. In a stress-filled world, it can be hard to foster a sense of well-being. Individuals in caregiving, helping, and healing roles are especially vulnerable to feeling "run down" - walking with others in moments of distress and uncertainty day after day. To continue to give your best in the rewarding work of nurturing others, you must be committed to practicing self-care. This taking of time and space for the unique cultivation of your own well-being is not an indication of weakness; rather, it is an honest acknowledgement of your beautiful humanness.