Do you find it difficult to concentrate and focus? Do you procrastinate at work because your tasks pile up and suddenly feel too daunting?
Does the thought of taking on new opportunities
paralyze you with fear?

Physically Stressed?

Do you commonly experience the physiological symptoms of anxiety such as sweating, difficulty breathing, nervousness, chest pain, stomach upset, or trembling? Do you frequently feel tense, irritable,
or on-edge?

Constantly Worried?

Do you worry excessively about everyday, run-of-the mill problems? Does your worry prevent effective problem solving? Have you exhausted all efforts to fix this on your own, and now know you need help getting out of this debilitating cycle?

You can overcome these symptoms!

I will work to:
  1. Identify your anxiety triggers
  2. Provide you well-established therapeutic techniques
  3. Teach you how to adopt and sustain an emotionally healthy life

I understand what you're going through and have helped many others with similar symptoms through a collaborative, evidence-based approach to treating anxiety.

Reclaim your life.

At times, anxiety can feel overwhelming, suffocating, and perhaps even debilitating. Given this, most people associate "anxiety" as an inherently negative condition that must be reduced to a minimum intensity. While it is easy to identify the negative attributes of anxiety, there are a number of positive features of anxiety that are often overlooked. For example, anxiety can protect and keeps us from danger. Anxiety can facilitate personal confidence. Anxiety can even enable creative energy.

Finding an appropriate balance between these "facilitating and debilitating effects" of anxiety is critical in your journey to help reclaim your life. I believe that no one should be held back by anxiety because it is a highly treatable condition.

Much of my joy as a therapist comes from helping people learn how to overcome the debilitating effects of anxiety. Many of my patients have gone on to reengage in hobbies, exercise, and personal relationships and now experience what they describe as "a fuller life."

To venture causes anxiety, but not to venture is to lose one's self... 
And to venture in the highest is precisely to be conscious of one's self.
~ Soren Kierkegaard