About Foundations Family Therapy
Foundations Family Therapy was founded in 2012 with the goal of impacting our clients and our community. At Foundations, we understand that the mind and body are connected, and therefore we practice from a holistic and systemic model of care. That means, we may suggest and collaborate with medical, chiropractic, massage, bodyworks (yoga, meditation) and spiritual/faith based resources, to name a few, in order to help our clients meet their goals. Our therapists are highly qualified with diverse experiences and specialties, and their primary goal is to help their clients feel comfortable with the therapeutic process and to ensure they are a good fit. This starts from the moment a client enters our waiting room.
We know that coming to therapy is not an easy step, but we want our clients to know that we care about them, we recognize the step they are taking and commend it, and we are committed to walking along side of them to help them achieve their goals. We believe, thats what truly makes Foundations different.
Our therapists only use Empirically Supported and Evidence Based Therapy Models, that they have received training in. Click on each model for more information and for therapists that utilize this model.
We Have Experience In The Following Treatment Areas
Everyone experiences anxiety to some degree. And most people have panic attacks at some point in their lives. So anxiety is not bad. It’s just a physiological, psychological, and emotional outcome when we behave in an apprehensive manner.
They might find themselves feeling numb and removed from daily life, unable to carry on with regular duties while saddled with their sense of loss.
Grief is the natural reaction to loss. Grief is both a universal and a personal experience. Individual experiences of grief vary and are influenced by the nature of the loss. Some examples of loss include the death of a loved one, the ending of an important relationship, job loss, loss through theft or the loss of independence through disability.
This condition is sometimes called Attention Deficit Disorder (ADD). This term is used to refer to someone who has trouble focusing but is not hyperactive – ADHD without the “H” (Hyperactivity)