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Check out the following list of FAQ's. Don't see your question on this page? Click here to contact me directly to get the information you need.

How much will this cost? Do you accept insurance?

Individual Session: $135

Acceptable forms of payment include: all major credit cards, including FSA/HSA cards, and checks.

I am considered an out-of-network provider and do not accept insurance at this time.


Do you offer reduced rates?

Accessible and equitable mental health care is the value that this practice was born out of. While $135 is my standard rate and is the industry standard in the Denver metro area, I offer a “range of rates” with clients at the on-set of beginning work together, in order to equip you with autonomy and provide accessible care. Contact me for further details about reduced rates + my partnership with Fellowship Denver Church!


How do I know you are the therapist for me?

Starting a therapy relationship (or any relationship for that matter!) can feel pretty scary and risky. Will they understand me? What if we're not a good match? Does this person even know what they're talking about?! I too, have asked myself these same questions. To help ease some of this concern, I offer a free 20-minute phone consultation so we can spend some time getting to know if you'd like to pursue work with me. If afterwards, you want to look at your other options- great! I have a wonderful list of referrals in the area of incredible therapists that I'd love to share with you. If you feel like we'd be a good fit, we can begin the journey together, knowing that at any point you can opt out if feels incongruent to you.


Where are you located? Do you provide teletherapy?

I am located in 1990 S. Broadway, Denver CO 80210 inside of Fellowship Denver Church.

Yes- I currently provide telehealth sessions through a HIPPA-compliant software, SimplePractice. Click here for access and to schedule an initial free consultation or appointment.


What's your theoretical approach? (I.e. What kind of therapy do you provide?)

For those that like to do their research before starting something new, I see you! Understanding the framework upon which a counselor operates not only helps to ease anxiety about what in the world you're heading into, but it also gives you the chance to decide if you're interested in seeing if the approach works for you. My clinical approach draws from an eclectic combination of Narrative, ACT (Acceptance and Commitment Therapy), IFS (Internal Family Systems), Polyvagal Theory, and Attached-Based interventions.


Do I even need therapy? How long will I need therapy?

"It depends"- is the answer I often give to questions posed by clients (which is both an obnoxious answer and a truthful answer that gives space to the complexities of most questions). I believe that every person can benefit from the space held in a therapeutic relationship and from the processing of your life experiences, identity, etc. Some clients end their season of care after a few months, others are in therapy for years (for context, I've been working with my own therapist for the past four years). There's no "right" length of a therapy journey. 


What is a "Good Faith Estimate"?

Beginning January 1st, 2022, mental health providers and other healthcare professionals and entities will be required by law to give uninsured and self-pay patients a "Good Faith Estimate" of costs for services that they offer when scheduling care and/or when the patient requests an estimate.

Disclaimer: This Good Faith Estimate shows the costs of items and services that are reasonably expected for your health care needs for an item or service. The estimate is based on information known at the time the estimate was created. Under the "No Surprises Act," your healthcare provider is required to provide you with a Good Faith Estimate in writing at least 1 business day before your medical service or item. You can also ask your healthcare provider, and any other provider you choose, for a Good Faith Estimate before you schedule an item or service. The Good Faith Estimate does not include any unknown or unexpected costs that may arise during treatment. You could be charged more if complications or special circumstances occur. If this happens, federal law allows you to dispute (appeal) the bill. If you are billed for more than this Good Faith Estimate, you have the right to dispute the bill. You may contact the health care provider or facility listed to let them know the billed charges are higher than the Good Faith Estimate. You can ask them to update the bill to match the Good Faith Estimate, ask to negotiate the bill, or ask if there is financial assistance available. You may also start a dispute resolution process with the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).

If you choose to use the dispute resolution process, you must start the dispute process within 120 calendar days (about 4 months) of the date on the original bill. There is a $25 fee to use the dispute process. If the agency reviewing your dispute agrees with you, you will have to pay the price on this Good Faith Estimate. If the agency disagrees with you and agrees with the health care provider or facility, you will have to pay the higher amount.

To learn more and get a form to start the process, go to or call HHS at (800) 368-1019. For questions or more information about your right to a Good Faith Estimate or the dispute process, visit or call HHS at (800) 368-1019


Let's Work Together

I am here to support you in your journey towards healing and congruence.

Click here to schedule free consultation.

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