Types of Therapy Offered

Life Transitions Therapy

There are times when life changes happen unexpectedly or in unexpected ways, both positively and negatively, and we don’t have the tools to cope with these changes. We can help identify how to make the most out of these experiences and to open up to strengths that may never have been known or used.

Sand Tray Therapy

Sand tray therapy is an experiential method of therapy for children and adults in which one utilizes a tray of sand and miniature objects to create scenes that nonverbally communicate internal and external worlds.

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

Emotional distress is often accompanied by maladaptive thoughts and patterns of thinking. CBT is a highly collaborative method of talk therapy that uses specific behavioral interventions to change thoughts and the accompanying feelings to lead to more mindful interactions with others and the world.

Trauma Therapy

Trauma occurs when an experience is too emotionally activating to be integrated into one’s view of self. These experiences could be linked to childhood or could be more recent events. Events that cause trauma may be subtle or extreme. Trauma therapy allows an assimilation and acceptance of past traumas in order to integrate them into one’s broader experience of life in a healthy and productive way.

Play Therapy

Play is the work of every child, but sometimes the process is interrupted by experiences or events that one does not understand and cannot integrate into the natural learning process. Play therapy is an experiential therapy that can be directive or non-directive and allows children to play with the intent to enhance social skills, growth, and development, build self-esteem and prevent or resolve psychosocial challenges that arise in the daily life of a child.

Transpersonal Therapy

Transpersonal psychotherapy is a holistic therapy which is informed by Eastern and Western psychology and encompasses spirituality and spiritual development through the course of therapy to promote psychological health and healing towards becoming your more authentic self and expanding beyond individual experience into wider elements of humankind.

Bereavement Counseling

Including Pet Bereavement
Losing a beloved animal companion can be a life-altering experience. It can take the time to integrate this loss into your life in a meaningful way. Bereavement counseling can help you navigate through the grief and loss you feel as your pet is dying and after he/she has passed on.

Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT)

(Meg’n only) People who may benefit from this type of therapy struggle with their relationships, have difficulty understanding and regulating their emotions, low frustration tolerance, limited effective coping skills, and are passive-aggressive or aggressive. Clients can target behaviors that they want to either decrease and or increase, such as reduction of substance abuse, cutting behaviors, bingeing or purging, etc. DBT involves attending a Skill building group and individual therapy that will teach clients skills they will use in their everyday life to be more effective. The skills group will teach Mindfulness; Emotional Regulation; Interpersonal Effectiveness and Distress Tolerance. This therapy takes typically a year or longer. Read More.

EMDR (Eye-Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing)

(Becky only) EMDR is a method of bi-lateral stimulation that allows dysfunctional residue from one’s past to metabolize and transform into something useful by changes in form and meaning of the original event. Read More.

Call today for a free consultation: Meg’n 303-503-6920 or Becky 720-394-1437

Rates:

  • A free consultation is always provided to first-time clients
  • $125 an hour for individuals
  • Listed in University of Denver Specialty Providers
  • Compsych EAP
  • Mines and Associates Employee Assistance Program
  • Out-of-network provider for most insurance companies
  • Victim’s Compensation provider for Denver County and Jefferson County
*sliding scale fees are available to qualifying clients who can prove economic hardship