Beginning April 18, 2021, I am available for online psychotherapy sessions (with residents of Washington state who are 18 years of age and older), currently specializing in the following issues:
Telehealth sessions are available via a secure, HIPAA-compliant platform on Sundays + Mondays. If you’d like to make an appointment, please leave me a message on my confidential voicemail at (425) 276-1908 or request a phone call by emailing me at email@example.com.
For additional details about my psychotherapy practice, please review my Psychology Today profile.
If you are seeking services that are clearly outside of my scope of practice as listed above, I’m not always able to return such calls in order to offer referrals. For example, I do not see children, adolescents, couples, or families. Also, I prioritize woman-identified clients at this time. Please check your current insurance provider directory for other options, visit Crisis Connections, or check out the American Psychologist Locator if I do not appear to be a good fit for your current needs.
If you are experiencing a life-threatening emergency, or need to speak with someone right away,
dial 911, call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-8255 (TALK), or go to your nearest emergency room.
Once we’ve talked via phone and have scheduled an appointment for our initial intake, you’re encouraged to complete this ACE (adverse childhood experience) quiz in addition to the required new client packet, which I will email to you.
Below you’ll find additional details regarding fees and insurance. Psychotherapy is a significant investment of time, money, and energy, so it’s important to have all of the information you need to make the best decision when choosing a new treatment provider.
Please note that participation in educational programming offered separately through The SAVOR Project does not constitute a therapeutic relationship. Educational resources provided through The SAVOR Project (via blog posts, webinars, or social media) are not intended as a substitute for medical or psychological treatment.