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Guiding you through the healing process and

Building Resilience Together

We will work as a team to alleviate your stress, anxiety, and intrusive thoughts or memories. We will develop coping strategies and build resilience. My goal is to guide and empower you through the healing process.

I utilize a variety of treatment modalities including EMDR, CBT, Solution-Focused Therapy, and Motivational Interviewing. Currently, services are offered entirely through telehealth.

Congratulations on taking this important first step on your journey. I look forward to us taking the next step together.

I believe that everyone is capable of growth and change. I believe in empowering my clients to take control in their lives and find the peace that they are searching for.

I also believe that you are never too old to learn, to play, or to be passionate about things.

Brianna Bradshaw

How I Can Help

I am an EMDR therapist and I specialize in helping people face the challenges in their life and find new ways to cope with stress. I have experience in treating a variety of mental health needs in children, teens, and adults. My education has afforded me the ability to take a holistic, person-centered approach to therapy that supports the growth and development of my clients by examining biological, psychological, social, and spiritual influences that can impact your mental health. I am experienced in helping people who are struggling with anxiety, depression, and trauma-related symptoms/ PTSD. I utilize several treatment modalities including Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR), Trauma-Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Solution Focused Therapy, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, and more. Whether you are looking for help to manage PTSD, help reducing anxiety, or help managing depression, I am here to help you live a happier, more stress-free life.

My Values

I believe that everyone is capable of growth and change. I believe in empowering my clients to reach their individual goals and find the peace that they are searching for. Above all else, I believe in the inherent dignity and worth of all people. My personal and professional values drive my daily interactions with others as well as my therapeutic practice. I know that when you are struggling with deep, personal issues, it can be hard to see your own worth. If this is something that you are struggling with, I hope that I can help.

Brené Brown says: “courage starts with showing up and letting ourselves be seen”. You have shown courage by searching for help. I hope that we will be able to continue your journey together. To schedule a free consultation, please email or call.

mind, mental health, counseling, therapy, therapist

Common Issues We Could Address

Attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) is a brain disorder that is typically characterized by a lack of impulse control, an inability to focus and pay attention, and hyperactivity.
Navigating the complexities of adoption can be tough – both for the adoptive parents and the adopted child. Adoptive children and their new families may encounter anxiety, tension or stress. Children, even those who are adopted into caring homes, can experience conflicted feelings about being given up for adoption.
Blowing up or losing your cool once in a while doesn’t necessarily mean you have an anger issue. But if you find yourself experiencing long-term feelings of anger or rage, which may also include aggressive, violent or self-destructive behaviors, you may be facing an anger management issue.

Feeling a certain level of anxiety over big stressors or certain life events is totally normal. However, if you find that your fear or worry does not go away and, in fact, gets worse over time, you may be suffering from an anxiety disorder.

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Depression is a mental health disorder that affects mood, including how you feel, think, and behave. Everyone feels sad sometimes, but when it starts to affect your ability to perform daily tasks and your ability to enjoy things that typically bring you happiness, you may be suffering from depression.

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Experiencing occasional conflict is very common, even in the closest of families. Sources of everyday conflict are typically things like miscommunication or misunderstandings. Serious, long-term conflicts can arise from things like substance abuse, financial problems, marital problems, a birth, a job change, or a big move.
mental health, therapy, counseling
Grief and loss are a part of the human condition. Grief is typically considered to be brought on by the death of a loved one, but can also be triggered by any significant life-altering loss (such as a divorce or the loss of a job).
Change is hard, even in the best of circumstances and adjusting to major life transitions, even when they are positive, can be difficult. Whether you are getting married, moving, changing jobs, having a child – or any of the other many transitions we can expect as part of life – coping and navigating the stress of a major change can cause depression and anxiety, among other issues.
Every relationship comes with its fair share of issues. Navigating the complexities of life together is hard enough, but when you start to feel regularly distressed or hopeless, about your relationship, it may be time to seek professional help.
The term self-esteem refers to our overall subjective emotional evaluation of our own worth – in other words, it’s your attitude towards yourself. Self-esteem begins to take shape in childhood and can be influenced by many factors, including early experiences at home or school, familial relationships, the media, your age and role in society and how people react to you.

Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a mental health condition that’s triggered by a traumatic, scary or dangerous event. PTSD can be caused by either witnessing or experiencing the trauma. Events that sometimes trigger PTSD include everything from sexual assault, war, and violence, to car accidents or other incidents that could cause loss of life.

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Stress is an important part of life. In fact, it can be critical to our survival. Stress triggers the “fight or flight” response that can let us know we are in danger. However, too much stress for too long can compromise our mental and physical health.

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