What happens next- The Intake Process
Center for Mindful Psychotherapy's Intake Team is made up of several CMP clinicians who have been trained to support you in finding a great therapist match. All Intake Coordinators work together to make the process as smooth as possible. You will likely be contacted by several Intake Coordinators throughout the process. We will attempt to reach you up to 3 times in order to respond to your inquiry. If we have not been able to make contact with you or establish next steps at that point, then we invite you to call or email us back to reestablish contact. We do this because sometimes folks change their minds, move on, or find a therapist through a different route. We want to respect your privacy. As was stated in the form, please be aware that we will identify ourselves as Center for Mindful Psychotherapy in emails and voice messages that we leave for you. It is best that you give us a phone number and email address that you do not share with others or use for work purposes.
Center for Mindful Psychotherapy's Intake Team is constantly refining our processes to make connecting to the right therapist as easy as possible. We'd love to get your feedback. Thanks for reaching out to CMP!
We look forward to being in contact with you.
-The Intake Team
In the meantime, check out the CMP Blog for some helpful tools and information.
In this series of bite sized interviews, you can get to know each of our therapists more deeply. They give us a peek into their practice by discussing how they work and who they love working with. They also share inspirations, recommendations, and upcoming/ongoing offerings. This week we're talking with Colette Mercier.
Just as attachment injuries happen in relationship, so too can they be repaired in relationship. The concept of trauma was once limited to effects that could be directly associated with a stressor or series of stressors. But our increased understanding of trauma has brought with it the insight that trauma can result from chronic stressors as well. This article will talk about a type of trauma called relational trauma, offering insight into how to build awareness, and how to heal.
In this series of bite sized interviews, you can get to know each of our therapists more deeply. They give us a peek into their practice by discussing how they work and who they love working with. They also share inspirations, recommendations, and upcoming/ongoing offerings. This week we're talking with Connor Moss.
Insurance is confusing, and trying to figure out if your therapy sessions will be covered while you’re in a time of need can be overwhelming! We’ve created this short guide to demystify what each option means for mental health coverage in a clear and digestible way.
Growing up with an alcoholic parent in the household can be confusing and unpredictable. It can impact development and mental health as a child and as an adult. Depression, anxiety, low self confidence and self doubt can be symptoms of growing up with uncertainty. Connecting with yourself in a safe, predictable space, and connecting with others who’ve experienced similar situations can be healing.
Do you worry that you grew up with a narcissistic parent? Do you consistently feel minimized or devalued when you are with a parent? Do you have a deep worry that you’ll never be good enough in their eyes? This article talks about the effects of narcissism and what it means to be narcissistic. It also talks about how change can happen, and how psychotherapy can help.
We are coming to appreciate that the environment in which we grow up and the emotional and physical availability of our primary caregivers affects our overall health and well-being. This post provides an overview of attachment theory. It discusses some of the original studies that both set the way for attachment theory to arise and then established its foundations.
Knowing your attachment style can be powerful. Part 2 of our exploration of Attachment Theory provides examples of the different attachment styles and what this can mean for you as an adult. Read through to see which style resonates with you to understand your unique needs in relationship.
Self massage can be a great way to soothe your system by connecting with the body. Read about some simple self-massage practices you can use to help regulate symptoms associated with depression, anxiety, overwhelm and more.
Gratitude can bring us into the present moment, decreasing overwhelm, calming anxiety, and soothing depression symptoms over time by helping us track what adds to our happiness over time. Check out this post for a simple, creative, and unique gratitude practice involving the hands.