Clinical Work & Services

I currently provide psychological assessment and psychotherapy for children, adolescents, families, adults, and groups. I am a licensed psychologist in the Commonwealth of Massachusetts (#10965).

I have training and significant experience treating psychological problems including:

  • Anxiety
  • Depression
  • Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)
  • Obsessive-Compulsive Disorder (OCD)
  • Emotion dysregulation
  • Traumatic stress
  • Learning and school problems
  • Interpersonal relationship problems
  • Parenting problems
  • Acculturative stress
  • Stress related to marginalization, bias, and discrimination
  • Stress related to social and cultural identity development

If you are interested in potentially working with me please contact me by phone (339-970-8573) or email ( and I am happy to set up an initial phone conversation. This initial phone intake is complimentary and a great way to determine if I may be a good match for the services you are seeking and your current needs. In this conversation I’ll also provide further details about my practice, my current availability, fees, etc.

I am an out-of-network provider and do not contract directly with any insurance companies. Upon request, I can provide a billing summary with diagnostic codes that can be submitted to your insurance company for potential reimbursement.

Psychotherapy with me is grounded in the process of evidence-based practice, meaning our work would integrate the best available scientific evidence with your values/preferences and my own clinical judgment/experience. The majority of my training has focused on cognitive behavioral therapy, dialectical behavior therapy, and acceptance and commitment therapy. I strive to be a friendly, collaborative, energetic, and culturally-responsive clinician.

The framework of intersectionality has also enormously shaped my work as a clinician, researcher, social justice advocate, and ally. A contemporary understanding of intersectionality suggests that all individuals have membership in multiple social identity categories, some of which may have been historically marginalized (e.g., people of color, LGBTQ folks) and others, historically more privileged (e.g., male, high SES). In all of my work I strive to integrate an understanding of intersectionality by acknowledging that culturally uninformed models of mental health treatment are often insufficient for patients from all types of backgrounds and experiences.
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