Paul Reppas, PhD

I believe in integrating multiple approaches in therapy such as Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT), and more classic therapy approaches often termed today as “psychodynamic therapy”. I believe we each have unique capacities that can lead us forward in life to a place of ideal functioning. I see it as my job to use any tool psychology offers to help you define this capacity in yourself so that you can move toward it in the rest of your life. I focus on working with young adults, adults, and adolescents. I received my training at Fuller Theological Seminary in Pasadena, California and hold a PhD in Clinical Psychology.

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Lisa Martin, phd

I think about each person as a whole and consider how they function within their environment, relationships, and physically. I focus on empowering each client I see to build on the unique strengths and characteristics they bring to therapy. I work with adults ages 18-100 and utilize techniques that have been shown in research to be effective, such as Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR), Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT), and Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) among others.  I enjoy working with the spectrum of those experiencing chronic illnesses such as diabetes and chronic pain, anxiety disorders and bipolar disorder. I received my PhD in Clinical Psychology from Seattle Pacific University in Seattle, Washington

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Carolyn stern, phd

I work with children, adolescents and adults. I practice many forms of evidenced-based therapy including Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT), and Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT). Although I am a generalist in nature, my specialty includes disruptive behavior disorders (ADHD, ODD, CD). I often see my clients through the lens of their family systems and take a comprehensive approach to address the wider concerns in the client’s life. I received my PhD in Clinical Psychology from the University of Wyoming.

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Maribeth Jorgensen, LMHC, PHD

Maribeth is a licensed (LMHC) and board certified counselor (NCC) and has approximately twelve years of professional experience. Her approach to counseling is centered on developing trust and showing unconditional positive regard for her clients in order to build a strong therapeutic relationship. Maribeth values the culture of her clients and how various identities intersect with the presenting concern and the counselor-client relationship. Maribeth practices both cognitive behavioral and narrative therapies. She works with clients across the lifespan and has experience with presenting concerns related to anxiety, depression, relationships, life transitions, grief and loss, and sport and performance.


Joseph mccarty, Phd, NCsp

Dr. McCarty has worked with clients of all ages and backgrounds. Currently, his focus is exclusively on psychological testing. He is skilled in this sort of evaluation, with domains including cognitive/intelligence, personality/emotional functioning, developmental, functional skills, achievement, and diagnostic domains.
His testing has been used to answer important questions with regard to learning and behavior issues, emotional dynamics, developmental and decision-making competencies, reality testing, social relating, stress
coping and adjustment, and answering hard-to-define questions when there's a sense that "something else is going on here." His reports often stand out for appreciating the individual as a person, and for seeing the whole style of compensatory strengths and abilities of a person as opposed to merely issues and limitations. In feedback and follow-up from testing, Dr. McCarty is also skilled in consultation, coaching, and training for parents, caregivers, clinical professionals, and supervisors who are looking for strategies and a broader understanding of human lifespan dynamics. Dr. McCarty takes a supportive, problem-solving approach in making treatment recommendations that draw upon cognitive-behavioral, acceptance-based, mindful, paradoxical and humanistic means as a blueprint for how clients can understand their needs and situation, and use strengths and resources to "get unstuck." His approach to communication and clinical encounters is to find common ground and share understanding that gives clients the power to shape their world.