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Stephine Reagh

Stephine Reagh


12 years of experience

I’m amazed by human resiliency in all the forms that it takes. If you are reading this, you must have already demonstrated your own resilience in hundreds of ways. Some of these ways may not be serving you well, and some may actually be causing problems for you, particularly if they were developed in situations where your power was limited. There’s an indescribable beauty in helping people identify and adjust the way that they care for themselves to help maximize their potential for happiness and healthy relationships, and I would be honored to accompany you through such a process.

What can clients expect to take away from sessions with you?

In first sessions, my focus is on goal setting. I want to talk about what needs to be different in my client’s life, and then make a plan to impart changes in behavior or thoughts that can help the client realize these goals.

Explain to clients what areas you feel are your biggest strengths.

My greatest personal strengths are that I’m curious and a good listener. These qualities help me individualize interventions to my clients. Additionally, I have a long history in yoga, including training and research on how to use yoga and mind-body techniques in therapy, that informs my relaxation training efforts, and I have found these very effective in processing trauma, managing anxiety, and building motivation for behavioral change.

About Stephine Reagh

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My treatment methods

Cognitive Behavioral (CBT)

My practice began with a strong foundation in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy from school. I find it very user-friendly and client-engaging, so even if I’m primarily employing another modality, I might introduce a Cognitive Behavioral intervention if it can be helpful.

Daialectical Behavior (DBT)

I obtained training in Dialectical Behavioral Therapy after my formal schooling, and find many of the interventions quite useful for people who have a hard time with emotional experience and expression.

Mind-body approach

Often, we find that soothing the body can help with organizing thoughts and working through them. This is called bottom-up processing, where we take steps including breath regulation, meditation, mindfulness, and movement based interventions to calm the body, not only creating a better headspace for processing stress and trauma, but also reassuring ourselves that we can calm our bodies, even when stressors are current.