Brenna Cash, LPC - Arizona Therapist at Grow Therapy

Brenna Cash

Brenna Cash

12 years of experience
Solution oriented

The founder of Sandy Shore Family Counseling, Brenna Cash is a licensed therapist in Virginia, New Jersey, and Arizona. She specializes in individual, couples, and family therapy, providing virtual counseling for those seeking a healthier way of living. Before opening Sandy Shore Family Counseling in 2013, Brenna worked with Child Protective Services to offer therapy for families in need of reunification. She also worked in addiction outpatient treatment, providing counseling for people recovering from substance abuse. Later, Brenna was able to expand her knowledge by providing in home counseling services to couples/families, also known as intensive outpatient treatment. With a wide range of counseling experience and a Master’s Degree from Liberty University, Brenna opened Sandy Shore Family Counseling to provide remote therapy in Virginia, New Jersey, and more recently Arizona. She has a unique approach to counseling families through a journey of emotional healing, with a strong focus on self-care and rebuilding internal strength.

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

In our first session you can expect to explore the areas currently causing emotional pain. Together we will identify ways to help make positive change and solution for these challenges.

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

You will find hands-on, supportive, quality care that respects and maintains the integrity of the person and/or family unit.

About Brenna Cash



My treatment methods

Cognitive Behavioral (CBT)

I find CBT helps to explore intrusive negative thoughts by challenging the perceived validity of them in order to replace and reframe the human thought process with a healthier perception of personal reality.

Couples Counseling

The Gottman Theory I find to be one of the top go to's in my use of guiding couple's through relationship challenges and restructing the relationship patterns of conflict