Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) is a short-term form of behavioral therapy that can helps people understand the relationships between thoughts, emotions and behaviors. Through CBT, people learn that their thoughts directly influence how they feel and then respond to specific situations. The basic idea is that when one can notice and change their thoughts, the emotions that follow change thus leading to different behaviors. CBT has demonstrated consistent effectiveness and is often a therapeutic technique of choice for treating depression, anxiety, panic disorder and substance use disorder.

Local Experts in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

Erica Faulhaber

Individual Therapy, Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Group Therapy

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) looks at a person's thoughts, feelings and behaviors. I love using CBT with folks because if feels natural to most people. When I use this therapy, I like to give my clients homework to practice what they are learning in session. Don't worry, nothing too hard, but more practical ways to respond and relate to life outside of therapy.

Joe Saavedra

Individual Therapy, Couples Therapy, Group Therapy

CBT is at the core of the 12-step recovery process. Having worked a recovery program for 15 years in addition to being trained in the LifeStar recovery model has afforded personal experience and professional training with behavior modification.

Tonia Lowe

Individual Therapy, Couples Therapy, Family Therapy

When utilizing CBT, my approach is to encourage and challenge clients in areas such as self-observation, negative self-talk, and automatic thoughts as they relate to current problems. Through exploration of these tendencies clients can learn various coping skills needed to work through those problems in a healthy manner.

Jennifer Kilgo

Individual Therapy

CBT helps women make lasting changes to their internal thought processes - which is everything! When we change how we think, we change how we feel.

Lindsay Melka

Individual Therapy

The underlying concept behind CBT is that our thoughts and feelings play a fundamental role in our behavior. CBT is generally short-term and focused on helping you deal with a very specific problem. During the course of treatment, you will learn how to identify and change destructive or disturbing thought patterns that have a negative influence on behavior.

Danelle Chapman

Individual Therapy, Couples Therapy, Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Child Therapy

CBT is a great way to help us learn to challenge our thinking and behavior patterns that contribute to our suffering. I often teach clients the ABC (Activating Event - Belief (automatic thought) - Emotional Consequence) model to begin the process of recognizing and replacing self-defeating thoughts and building Unconditional Worth.

Rachel Firneno

Individual Therapy

Formally trained in using CBT techniques

Sarah Freeze

Individual Therapy

CBT posits that problems people experience are based on unhelpful ways of thinking and on learned patterns of unhelpful behavior. There are a number of well-researched strategies that we can use to help you recognize when you fall into old patterns and examine whether those thoughts and behaviors are helpful. This therapy targets problems occurring in the here and now.

Evelyn Barton

Individual Therapy, Couples Therapy, Group Therapy

I usually begin with CBT. For clients who need something more, I resort to Emotional Freedom Technique for trauma and other issues.

Alli Guerrero

Individual Therapy, Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Child Therapy, Couples Therapy, Family Therapy, Group Therapy

In addition to person-centered, I have most often practiced CBT since being trained back in 2013. I have also offered 'Mind over Mood' group therapy. Together, we look at your narrative in your life and identify false beliefs that lead to specific thoughts that influence specific moods and behaviors. I help you dissect these processes and discard false beliefs that are limiting your life.

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