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Meet Our Staff

Student Counseling Center Staff

The Student Counseling Center’s permanent staff consists of a Director, an Associate Director, an Assistant Director, staff psychologists, licensed social workers and counselors, a psychiatrist and psychiatric nurse practitioners. In addition to permanent staff, we have trainees including doctoral interns in our APA-approved internship program, graduate assistants, and doctoral practicum students. Our administrative professional staff provides support for administrative operations of the center.

T. Paul McAnear, Ph.D. — Director

  • University of Tennessee, 2004
  • Licensed Counseling Psychologist and Health Service Provider

Center Activities: 

Administration of clinical services, provision of psychological services to students, training, and supervision, various community intervention activities including service on the university Case Management Team.

Theoretical style: I use a client-centered approach informed by psychodynamic, interpersonal, and solution-focused orientations. Recognizing that the quality of the therapeutic relationship is a key factor in effective therapy, I emphasize the therapeutic relationship and use of self. I often utilize Motivational Interviewing techniques to help clients identify reasons for change and move past their resistance to trying out new ways of living/relating.

Professional Interests: Administration/leadership in university counseling centers, trauma work and the impact of childhood trauma on current functioning, substance use management/harm reduction approaches to substance treatment, positive psychology, spirituality and grief, fatherhood and men’s issues, group dynamics/teamwork.

Supervision Model: I utilize a developmental model of supervision that focuses on providing the structure and guidance appropriate to the individual needs of the supervisee. My goal is to facilitate a supervisee’s development of a therapeutic identity and style that is both genuine and clinically effective.  I see supervision as a collaborative process where a supervisee’s professional training, needs, and goals are integrated with excellent client care.

Personal Interests: My personal interests include hiking, cycling, home improvement projects.

Judi Gibbons, Ph.D. – Director of Clinical Services/Associate Director                   

  • Ph.D., Arizona State University
  • MSW, Tulane University
  • Licensed Psychologist and Health Services Provider

Pronouns: She/her/hers

Center Activities: As Clinical Services Director, one of my main jobs is to help students have a good experience at our center.  This includes creating and supporting systems that help you get seen and connected with the most appropriate service as quickly as possible. I also provide psychotherapy, supervision, and serve on university committees.

Theoretical Style:  The theoretical underpinning to the work I do is based in humanistic psychology, which values the inherent worth of each individual and sees them as capable of making changes that move them toward greater fulfillment in life (among many other things).  With that foundation, I use techniques from cognitive behavior therapy (CBT), solution-focused therapy, and other theories that help clients move forward with their goals.

Personal Interests: I enjoy the beautiful scenery of East Tennessee, especially hiking and waterfalls.  I moved here from Florida, so I have enjoyed having a change of seasons here in TN.  You can find me cheering on Red Sox baseball, Saints football, and the VOLS!

Maggie Klotz, Ph.D. — Training Director/Assistant Director

  • Southern Illinois University, 2014Maggie Klotz
  • Licensed Psychologist and Health Services Provider

Center activities: One of the things I love about working at college counseling centers is the variety of activities in which I am able to engage. I provide individual, group, and couples counseling, provide training and supervision to clinicians in training and provide outreach to the UT community.

Theoretical Style: I believe one of the most important aspects of therapy is the relationship that is built between a therapist and client. Thus, my first goal is always to help my clients feel safe in my office while discussing any difficulties they may be experiencing. Overall, I have an integrative approach to therapy, conceptualizing problem development from psychodynamic and interpersonal theories while utilizing interventions from emotion-focused, dialectical behavioral, interpersonal, and cognitive-behavioral theories. Moreover, all of my work is grounded in strength-based and multicultural perspectives.

Professional Interests:  While I enjoy working with a wide range of presenting concerns, I have expertise in areas related to complex trauma, relationship difficulties, family-of-origin issues, impulse-control, suicidality, self-injurious behavior, and group therapy.  I am also passionate about providing supervision to clinicians in training.

Supervision Model:  I believe trainees are able to grow the most when they can be open and honest in supervision and feel safe sharing both strengths as well as growth edges. I approach supervision from a developmental perspective and work collaboratively with supervisees to meet their goals. I also utilize a strengths-based approach and work to instill confidence in trainees as they grow both personally and professionally during their graduate training.

Personal interests:  Outside of the office I enjoy being outdoors with my camera and love both landscape and journalistic photography. I am also a huge sports fan and enjoy playing or watching almost any sport. When I don’t feel like being active, I can be found curled up on my couch with my “dorkie” (half dachshund/half Yorkie).

Regina (Gina) Austin, Ph.D. —  Staff Psychologist / Couples Therapy Coordinator

  • University of Tennessee, 1999
  • Licensed Clinical Psychologist and Health Services Provider

Pronouns: She/Her/Hers

Center Activities: I provide psychotherapy (Individual, Couples, Groups), clinical training and supervision, and outreach to various UT communities. I specialize in evidence-based therapies (EBTs) for treating trauma and distressed relationships. I am honored to serve on the Veterans Resource Council team in support of UTK student veterans. I am also the center’s Couples Coordinator; helping others have healthier and more satisfying relationships is a passion of mine.

Theoretical Style: My training includes relational psychoanalysis, cognitive-behavioral, and humanistic/existential treatment models. I incorporate mindfulness, neuroscience, and attachment theory research and models into my psychotherapy, training, and community interventions. My theoretical orientation is integrative and each client’s specific needs are important to me.

Professional Interests: My focus includes EBTs for which I have earned certification: Prolonged Exposure Therapy (for treatment of PTSD), Cognitive Processing Therapy, Acceptance Commitment Therapy, Gottman Method for Couples, and Emotionally Focused Therapy for Couples. A Buddhist approach to Psychology is an avid professional interest, with compassion, wisdom, and generosity as guiding principles for alleviating suffering.

Supervision Model: I approach clinical supervision from a developmental, relational, and multi-culturally aware perspective, which is structured and directive but also collaborative; attachment theory is useful for understanding psychotherapy processes not only with client and therapist but also supervisor and trainee for a working relationship that cultivates lasting change. I encourage trainees to adopt approaches to their own styles and strengths and then foster the development of their best use of EBTs towards clients’ needs.

Personal Interests: As a Knoxville native, I bleed bright orange! I also enjoy scouting around the area for new activities; going to concerts is great fun with my husband. A lot of my time is spent with family and our Australian Shepherds and our one-eared cat.

Elizabeth Baker, Psy.D.—Staff Psychologist/Group Therapy Coordinator

  • Adler University, 2018
  • Licensed  Clinical Psychologist and Health Service Provider

Center Activities: I provide individual and group psychotherapy to undergraduate and graduate students; outreach programming to various campus organizations and communities; and secondary supervision to psychology trainees.  I am also the Group Coordinator at UTK SCC.

Theoretical Style: I take an integrative approach to therapy, utilizing object relations and interpersonal theories to conceptualize clients and understand how each individual has developed within the context of their relationships and cultural context. I utilize strengths-based, collaborative interventions in my work from cognitive-behavior, humanistic, family systems, and interpersonal theories. Overall, I seek to co-create a space where clients feel safe, heard, and fully accepted by being genuine and authentic.

Professional Interests: Family of origin concerns, identity development, survivors of trauma, spirituality, group therapy

Supervision Model: In general, I seek to develop a strong supervisory alliance that challenges trainees, while offering warmth and support. I take a developmental approach with an emphasis on trainees’ strengths and finding their own unique clinical voice. Supervision is at its’ best when the trainee feels safe to explore their growth edges, as well as instills confidence in their strengths. To that end, I work collaboratively with trainees to identify goals and hone their own therapeutic style.

Personal Interests: I enjoy everything from watching my favorite show on Netflix to traveling (I’ve been to 46 of the United States and most of Central America so far!). Since moving to Knoxville, I have enjoyed spending time in the Smokies and admiring the beautiful landscape of East Tennessee. I am also an avid St. Louis Cardinals fan and have yet to find a sport I don’t enjoy either playing or watching.

Nicholaus (Nick) Barajas, LPC-MHSP — Staff Therapist

Nick Barajas

  • University of Tennessee, 2015
  • Licensed Professional Counselor and Mental Health Service Provider

Center Activities: As a staff therapist at the counseling center, my time and attention are both focused on direct client care. Most of my time is spent providing one-on-one counseling to clients. The rest of my time is divided between a few campus duties. I facilitate a students of color support group in cooperation with the Office for Multicultural Student Life, and I am also the sponsor/advisor of the student-led mental health advocacy group ‘Healthy Minds.’

Professional Interests: Before coming to UT’s counseling center, I worked in just about every setting possible for mental health professionals. I worked in foster care, case management, juvenile justice, residential, and private practice.  The common thread through most of that was a focus on trauma. My work is, first and foremost, trauma-informed and trauma-sensitive. I believe that everything we do, think, and feel had to be learned somewhere. This means we can unlearn much of it. So in addition to trauma I focus a lot on family, early childhood experiences, and also the social and cultural forces that shape the way we think and feel.

Theoretical Style: Theoretically, much of my work comes from a feminist perspective. I have learned a great deal from the work of Alfred Adler, and in practice, I tend to rely heavily on interventions from CBT.

Personal Interests:  Historically my interests were music, travel, and food. I have recently become a father, so live music and world travel takes a backseat to the thrill of watching a baby develop into a toddler. I am very proud to say that so far my son (16 months old as I write this) has a very adventurous palate, so I still get to have fun in the kitchen. Since quarantine started, I have discovered a love for carpentry and building things around the house. Around my office, you will see references to my various fandoms.

William K. Hahn, Ph.D. — Staff Psychologist

  • Purdue University, 1987
  • Adjunct Professor, Department of Public Health
  • Licensed Clinical Psychologist and Health Service Provider
  • APA Internship: Indiana University School of Medicine, Department of Psychiatry

Center Activities: I provide psychological services to graduate and undergraduate students, work closely with Student Health Center medical staff, and supervise trainees.

Theoretical Style: I believe the various theoretical orientations in psychology attempt to understand human nature and illuminate a pathway to relieve suffering. Consequently, I try to use an approach that most closely matches the clients’ subjective distress and belief system.

Professional Interests: I am most interested in individual psychotherapy. I have published several articles about individual and group psychotherapy, as well as brain development in infants and children, intern evaluation, and psychological and physiological risk factors for future hypertension among teenagers and young adults. I also enjoy teaching First-Year Studies and Public Health 430.

Supervision Model: I believe the quality of the therapeutic relationship is the most important variable for successful outcomes. As such, I help trainees be present and make an authentic connection with their clients.

Personal Interests: I enjoy training and walking my Border Collies. I enjoy traveling and have been to Alaska, Canada, the Panama Canal, Brazil, Uruguay, Argentina, England, Scotland, France, Spain, Portugal, Italy, Vatican City, Switzerland, Monaco, China, India, Iceland, and The Netherlands.

Arthur Hatton, PsyD – Staff Psychologist/ Community Intervention Coordinator

  • Georgia Southern University, 2018
  • Licensed Counseling Psychologist and Health Services Provider

Center activities: Individual and group therapy, supervision of counseling students, outreach and consultation with campus partners

Theoretical Style: I am a values-centered therapist, drawing from Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT), and Interpersonal techniques to help clients become more aware of their values and live them more fully. My theoretical orientation is grounded in the ACT principle that people suffer when they turn away from their values (I define values as the over-arching principles that clients use to gain meaning and purpose in the world). I want to know what clients care about and what they want their ideal life to be. I am also interested in mindfulness for a variety of client concerns.

Professional Interests: As a generalist practitioner, I am trained to work with students with diverse concerns. I also specialize in men’s issues, music performance anxiety, religion/spirituality (losing or gaining a religion, family conflict with religion, LGBT issues, and religion), and existential issues. As a former art school counselor, I have experience with and enjoy working with students who have artistic, musical, or theatrical backgrounds. In addition to my clinical interests, I maintain a current ongoing research agenda focused on the psychology of politics, religion, the media, and current events, particularly as these factors impact minority groups.

Supervision Style: I use an ACT-based framework called S.H.A.P.E. to help students experientially grow in supervision. I work to be flexible and adaptive to meet the needs of the students I work with.

Personal Interests: I am a songwriter, performer, and amateur visual artist. I enjoy hiking and spending time in nature. I especially love spending time with my family. I love learning new things from smart people.

Ashley J Martinez, Ph.D. — Staff Psychologist

  • Texas Tech University, 2020 

Center Activities:  Individual therapy, group therapy, supervision and training, outreach, and consultation. I am also the self-designated celebrator on staff!

Theoretical Style:  I approach therapy from an integrative approach that has a foundation in person-centered (PCT) and emotion-focused (EFT) perspectives, which emphasize the importance of a strong therapeutic relationship, authenticity, empathy, nonjudgmental acceptance, and emotional expression. I believe that all people are innately drawn toward personal growth but can become stunted when invalidated, unsupported, and unaccepted. Because of this, I express myself authentically (i.e., warmth, humor, self-disclosure) and provide a safe therapy space where all people feel welcome to be themselves, share their concerns, and work toward change. I also draw from relational-cultural, cognitive, and dialectical behavior (DBT) perspectives, which seek to understand who you are and what your experiences have been in order to gain insight into what changes you want to make. While doing this, I highlight protective factors and more positive aspects of one’s identities in order to foster greater insight, self-compassion, empowerment, and action.

Supervision Model:   My supervision uses influences from person-centered, developmental, and multicultural models. Each perspective emphasizes collaboration, the supervisory relationship, and meeting a trainee “where they are at.” Using these approaches together, my work tends to focus on creating a strong mutual trust and encouraging self-exploration by modeling use-of-self, normalizing, and validating. These perspectives also allow flexibility within the structure and content of supervision, as the focus is dependent upon the trainee’s unique needs.

Professional Interests:  As a generalist, I have clinical experience addressing a broad range of concerns; however, I am most interested in concerns regarding trauma, personality disorders, suicide & self-harm, self-worth, and cultural concerns (e.g., microaggressions, bicultural stress, gender role values & expectations, LGBTQ+ concerns). I have training in DBT programming and personality disorders as well as sexual assault prevention and suicide prevention, which has strengthened my skills for addressing complex concerns seen in college counseling. My previous research focused on mental health and resiliency for Latinx adolescents and emerging adults (i.e., 10-25-year-olds) and I have a particular interest in working with BIPOC.

Personal Interests:  In my free time, you can catch me watching documentaries, watching YouTube commentary videos, playing Animal Crossing, playing with my cat Winnie, listening to music loudly and singing along badly, doing tarot readings, and/or going out to dinner with friends. Great relationships, live music, and the mountains make me feel most alive!

Jennifer McComas, MSSW – Staff Therapist/ Clinical Case Coordinator


  • University of Tennessee, 2012
  • Licensed Master of Social Work

Center Activities: Individual and couples therapy; consultation and liaison to community and campus resources; case management.

Theoretical Style: I conceptualize clients through a biopsychosocial perspective, understanding that personal identity is woven through the influence of a variety of experiences in the lifespan. I place particular emphasis on how an individual’s self-perception is shaped through family of origin and cultural messages. I draw from client-centered and strength-based perspectives with the goal of collaborating with an individual to increase insight and draw on his/her natural strengths to reach solutions.  I also integrate self-compassion work, mindfulness, and self-care strategies within an interpersonal framework. My ultimate goal in working with clients is to create an atmosphere of empathy and genuine respect in which people feel safe, valued, and are able to work toward goals, form a more positive self-perception, and achieve the desired change.

Professional Interests: Substance abuse/dependence, self-compassion, family of origin issues, spirituality, women’s issues, and relational issues.

Personal Interest: I am a native Knoxvillian, and I love this great city. I like to spend time being active outdoors and getting involved in a variety of community events in the city, whether through attending Market Square Farmer’s Markets, First Friday art shows, paddle boarding or swimming at Ijams or any outdoor festival. I also enjoy home decorating, growing vegetables, and working on my house.

Michelle Proctor, LPC-MHSP –  Staff Therapist

  • University of Tennessee, 2014
  • Licensed Professional Counselor and Mental Health Service Provider

Center activities: Individual and couples therapy.

Theoretical Style: My theoretical style is an integration of cognitive-behavioral and person-centered therapies within a feminist perspective.

Professional interests: LGBTQIA issues, especially transgender-related issues, as well as trauma survivors, adverse childhood experiences, ongoing family issues, and religious transition/trauma.

Personal Interests: I love all things nature. When I’m not hiking, doing yard work, or climbing trees I can be found in a cuddle puddle with my animals. I like tent camping with my family in the Smokies and sometimes they like it, too. I enjoy photography, crafts, and frequent changes of hair color.

Phil Randall, PhD

  • East Tennessee State University, 2018
  • Clinical Psychologist
  • Certified Group Psychotherapist

Center Activities: I provide individual, couples, and group therapy to students; supervision for our Center’s wonderful trainees; and consultation with campus partners.

Theoretical Style: I utilize an integrative approach in therapy. My core framework is cognitive behavior therapy through a client-centered lens, however, I also utilize interpersonal, psychodynamic, solution-focused, or acceptance and commitment interventions as appropriate.

Professional Interests: Group therapy is my passion. I also enjoy working with family concerns, interpersonal relationships, and men’s issues.

Supervision Model: I take a developmental approach to supervision, meaning I try to work with trainees where they are in their development.

Personal Interests: I cherish spending my free time with family, friends, and pets. When I have time for hobbies I’m typically snapping pictures, cooking, enjoying a leisurely hike, knee-deep in a home or car project, and delving into the occasional video game.

Ashley Ross, Ph.D. — Staff Psychologist

  • AshleyTennessee State University, 2007
  • Licensed Counseling Psychologist and Health Services Provider

Center activities: Supervision and training; individual and couples psychotherapy; group therapy; consultation/liaison.

Theoretical Style
: I conceptualize my clients from a broad dynamic approach, which includes object relation, interpersonal, and family system. In sessions, I use the interpersonal process to deepen the experience of therapy and promote change. I frequently engage in emotionally focused, here-and-now interactions. In addition, I am mindful of transference/countertransference issues and employ a use-of-self approach.

Professional interests: Trauma survivors, family-of-origin issues, supervision, intimate partner violence, spirituality.

Supervision model: Supervision is the foundation of becoming a confident, competent clinician. I believe supervision is a playful, creative process and I enjoy it as much as I enjoy providing therapy.  In many ways, my supervision style mirrors my approach to therapy. I generally take a psychodynamic/ interpersonal stance and work on creating a trusting environment. I believe that supervision is a reciprocal interaction, both exciting and informative. While taking into consideration the supervisee’s developmental level, I try to deepen his/her ability to conceptualize clients so that interventions are timely, focused, and more effective. This involves discussing several aspects of the therapeutic relationship, such as, emotional reactions regarding the client or parallel processes that may be occurring. During supervision, I may share my own professional experiences as a clinician-both my successes and blunders­- in an attempt to normalize the supervisee’s experiences and possible fears at this developmental crossroad.

Personal Interests: I love anything that involves my family- this can be taking a trip to the mountains, looking for geocaches (they’re everywhere!), dancing in the living room to 80’s music, or singing songs in the car. I’m also passionate about hunting and typically plan my year around whatever is in season. I enjoy having a vegetable garden, but unfortunately, have never developed a taste for things that are green!

Ahou Skibba, PsyD

  • University of Denver, 2012
  • APA Internship: University of Colorado at Boulder
  • Licensed Clinical Psychologist and Health Service Provider

Center Activities: Individual, Couples, and Group Therapy; Supervision and Training; Consultation and Liaison.

Theoretical style: I approach my clients’ presenting issues by deciphering the context of their current life situation, childhood experiences, family & social support, and cultural identity. Depending on the needs of my clients, I draw interventions from a variety of theoretical orientations such as psychodynamic/relational, cognitive-behavioral, and solution-focused.

Professional Interests: Relationship & Adjustment issues, Trauma, and Early Childhood experiences, Couples, Veterans, International Students. I speak Farsi fluently.

Supervision Model: In this collaborative relationship, I meet the supervisee’s needs through creating a trusting environment where they can feel comfortable to grow as a therapist.

Mental Health Clinic Staff

Donna Voica, DNP, APRN – Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner

  • Board Certified Psychiatric Mental Health Nurse Practitioner
  • Board Certified Family Nurse Practitioner
  • University of Missouri, DNP
  • University of Tennessee, MSN, and PMC
  • Purdue University, BSN and AASN

Center Activities: My primary focus is on psychiatric medication management to help improve and/or resolve symptoms. Additionally, I serve as a liaison between you and other potential resources needed to facilitate optimum care and health outcomes.

Theoretical Style: The foundation of client-centered care is patient-provider communication. I find the use of reflective listening with an emphasis on the principles of caring and holism beneficial to understanding problems and achieving common goals.

Professional InterestsMy educational training and practices have also included primary care. This allows for a greater opportunity to work with you on health education and promotion, and disease prevention given the interconnectedness of mental illness, substance abuse, and general medical conditions.

Robert Hierholzer, MD

  • Board Certified Psychiatrist:  American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology, 1987
  • Psychiatrist Residency:  University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA)
  • Rotating Internship: Baylor College of Medicine
  • Baylor College of Medicine:  Doctor of Medicine
  • Trinity University:  BS (Physics)

Center Activities:  As a psychiatrist, I see students referred to other clinicians in the Student Counseling Center for medication evaluations.

Theoretical Style:  Even though my role focuses on the use of medications, I strive to avoid a narrow focus on symptoms. Symptoms do not define a person. I like to know who my patients are as persons. I believe that it is impossible to know whether medications may be helpful (or not) without a holistic assessment which involves consideration of the patient’s developmental, social, academic, family, and medical histories, in addition to a patient’s presenting symptoms. I believe in the careful use of medications, striving to find the lowest effective dose, and minimizing the use of multiple medications if possible.

Professional Interests:  I have been involved in psychiatric education throughout my career. My academic interests have focused on evaluating the quality of the psychiatric literature and assessing the validity of psychiatric diagnostic schemes. I have been a member of the psychiatric faculty of the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF) for over 25 years, and I continue to provide clinical supervision to psychiatry residents in the UCSF – Fresno Medical Education through the wonders of teleconferencing. I have also been involved in the protection of volunteers participating in biomedical research by serving on Institutional Review Boards (IRBs), first as a member of the VA Central IRB, which I also co-chaired for over seven years, and now as a member of the Advarra IRB.

Doctoral Intern Clinicians

  • Andrew Brown
  • Derek Caperton
  • Chelsey Couch
  • Peyton Jones
  • Karissa Rizzolino

Graduate Assistants

Elliott DeVore, MA

  • University of Tennessee, Knoxville

Pronouns: He/They

Center activities: I provide individual therapy, couple’s therapy, and I co-facilitate the LGTBQ therapy group. I’m also on the social media committee.
Theoretical style: I primarily draw from emotion-focused, feminist, and psychodynamic theories in my work with clients.  Relationships (friends, family or romantic) can support or inhibit our ability to navigate life’s struggles! I often work with clients to explore how their relationships are intertwined with current experiences of distress. Therapeutically I value my relationship with clients and view it as a conduit for healing and together we work to understand how their environment presents barriers to flourishing. My goal is to help clients feel empowered within themselves, their relationships, and their environments.  Ultimately, I hope clients are better able to cope with distress and become active participants in collectively changing the conditions of their lives while building strong relationships in the community as they achieve their goals.
Professional interests: I have a keen interest in working with BIPOC, queer, trans, women, and Enby folx navigate experiences of oppression in pursuit of identity affirmation and liberation. I completed the Emotionally Focused Couples therapy externship in fall 2019 and have enjoyed couples therapy as a trainee. I also completed PTSD training as a trainee at an in-patient drug and alcohol facility and enjoy working with clients who hope to heal from relational and systemic trauma. Relatedly, I enjoy working with clients who struggle with substance use or whose parents did/do—helping clients navigate family of origin issues is a passion.
Personal Interests:  I sing with the Knoxville Gay Men’s chorus and have a passion for live musical theater and opera! In my free time, I enjoy riding my bike (I’m a bike commuter!), playing my Nintendo switch (Zelda Breath of the Wild is a personal Favorite), and engaging in local community advocacy surrounding injustice. You’ll probably catch me around town at a drag show or working on research at local coffee shops.

Emily Keller

  • M.A. University of Tennessee, Knoxville
  • M.S. Radford University

Pronouns: she/her/hers

Center Activities: My primary focus is on providing individual, couples, and group therapy to students.

Theoretical Style: I integrate cognitive-behavioral traditions and an interpersonal processing approach with an understanding that individuals are fundamentally embedded in sociocultural contexts and systems.

Professional Interests: I work primarily as a generalist, meaning that I see a range of clinical issues, including family of origin issues, relationship and adjustment issues, and various mental health presenting concerns. One of my central interests is working with survivors of trauma.

Personal Interests: I am passionate about a range of activities, including critiquing movies and tv shows and cross-stitching. My favorite thing to do is to teach my cockatiel new theme songs and tricks.

Administrative Support Staff

  • Christina Gilbert – Office Manager
  • Alyssa Burella – Administrative Assistant; Reception
  • Madelyn Kent – Administrative Assistant; Reception
  • Cristen Williams – Administrative Assistant; Reception