Our mission is to provide the highest quality assessment and psychotherapy services. Our psychological and neuropsychological reports are comprehensive, yet concise. Our psychotherapy services emphasize gold standard, evidence-based approaches. All services are designed to clarify a given client’s strengths and areas of need, and to provide supports that meet those needs.
Focus and Attention – We focus on doing just a few things, exceptionally well (assessment, therapy, related services), with careful attention to all details throughout the process.
Respect and Doing Good – We respect all individuals and aim to do good works on their behalf. This is reflected in all services we offer; in our work with underserved or vulnerable populations; and through such avenues as pro bono services and charitable involvement.
Flexible, Family-Friendly Environment – We understand that our clients and staff have personal/family needs, and we do our best to support these.
Finding A Way to get things done – We are committed to finding a way, despite any obstacles, to get things done for our clients and our staff.
Our team is comprised of clinicians that bring with them extensive training in clinical neuropsychology and neuroscience. We well understand the needs of our clients and their families, and our mission is to provide an environment of professionalism, respect and confidentiality.
This post is meant to give readers of neuropsychology reports – especially family members, and teachers – a guide to what to look for and expect from such reports. Neuropsychology reports should not be full of jargon, or overly long (6 – 8 pages maximum, often does it). They should strive to be comprehensive, yet concise, speaking […]
Clint Eastwood does it. So does Tina Turner. And Rupert Murdoch, LeBron James, and Bill Gates. At long last, a celebrity endorsement can sell the populace an actual life changer–a practice, not a product. What these and millions of other people from all walks of life have discovered is the healthy habit of mindfulness meditation. […]
The Alzheimer’s Association recently issued a report indicating that 1 in 7 persons with Alzheimer’s dementia, other dementia or a significant cognitive disorder actually lives alone – according to MSNBC. This means that of the estimated 5.4 million Americans with Alzheimer’s or another form of dementia, 800,000 are living alone, without the benefit of a […]