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No matter what you’re going through, we are here to help. Please reach out to us if you have any questions or want to book an appointment.


Group therapy is a form of psychological treatment where a small group of individuals with similar concerns or challenges meets together with a trained therapist or facilitator. In this setting, participants share their experiences, thoughts, and emotions while receiving guidance and support from both the therapist and their peers. Group therapy can be effective for various issues, such as addiction, anxiety, depression, and relationship problems, and it provides a supportive and empathetic environment for individuals to gain insight, learn from others, and develop coping strategies. It allows participants to connect, relate, and grow together, often offering a sense of belonging and reduced isolation.


Addressing persistent loneliness requires reflection and action to address the loneliness at its core. This group focuses squarely on what psychologists call your attachment style, an invisible but pervasive approach to relationships that influences how lonely or socially abundant your life is to become. Your attachment style can leave you nourished with love, isolated and longing, or trapped in stormy and unstable relationships, depending on your particular attachment style. Although dominant attachment styles cannot be changed, understanding how and why you developed your attachment style allows you to view more subjectively how you tend to respond, or not respond in your intimate relationships.  This allows you to break free from the repetitive negative pattern you find in yourself in with others.


An emotional support group is a safe and welcoming gathering of individuals who come together to share their thoughts, feelings, and experiences with the aim of providing mutual support and comfort. These groups are facilitated by a trained professional and focus on specific emotional or mental health challenges, such as grief, depression, anxiety or coping with a particular life event.

Members of an emotional support group often find solace in knowing they are not alone in their struggles and can openly express their emotions and concerns without fear of judgment. The group setting fosters empathy, connection, and a sense of community among participants, creating an environment where individuals can gain insights, learn coping strategies, and offer support to others facing similar challenges.

These groups can be an essential resource for those seeking emotional healing, personal growth, and a sense of belonging, as they provide a valuable space for individuals to share, listen, and learn from one another’s experiences.


Codependency Support group is a supportive and therapeutic gathering of individuals who come together to explore and address issues related to codependency. Codependency is a behavioral and emotional pattern where individuals excessively rely on and prioritize the needs and emotions of others to the detriment of their own well-being. These groups are facilitated by trained professionals and offer a safe space for members to share their experiences, challenges, and insights.

In Codependency Support Group, participants learn about the signs and symptoms of codependency, identify unhealthy patterns of behavior and thinking, and work towards establishing healthier boundaries in their relationships. The group setting encourages open and non-judgmental discussions, allowing members to connect with others who may share similar struggles and provide mutual support.

The ultimate goal of a codependency group is to help individuals develop healthier and more balanced relationships, build self-esteem, and regain a sense of personal autonomy and fulfillment. These groups can be a valuable resource for those seeking to break free from codependent patterns and create more emotionally and psychologically healthy connections with others.


A boundaries group is a supportive and educational gathering where individuals come together to explore and develop healthier personal boundaries in their relationships and interactions with others. Boundaries refer to the limits and guidelines we establish to protect our emotional, mental, and physical well-being, as well as to define the space between ourselves and others.

In a boundaries group, participants learn about the importance of setting and maintaining boundaries, identify areas in their lives where boundaries may be lacking or problematic, and acquire practical skills for establishing and communicating boundaries effectively. These groups are facilitated by trained professionals who guide discussions and exercises aimed at improving participants’ understanding and implementation of boundaries.

The group setting provides a safe space for individuals to share their experiences, challenges, and successes related to setting boundaries. It also offers the opportunity for members to support one another in their journey toward healthier and more balanced relationships. Ultimately, the goal of a boundaries group is to empower individuals to take control of their own well-being, increase self-respect, and foster more respectful and fulfilling interactions with others.


This group begins by examining the concept of emotional sobriety—a state characterized by emotional balance, resilience, and inner peace independent of external circumstances, people or substances. This consists of identifying, exploring and addressing the underlying emotional pain and then developing healthier coping mechanisms.

The group offers practical insights and therapeutic techniques to help members cultivate emotional intelligence and resilience. The group will explore various modalities such as cognitive-behavioral therapy, mindfulness practices, and experiential exercises to facilitate emotional healing and personal growth. Through engaging anecdotes and case studies, the group illustrates how individuals can navigate their emotions effectively and break free from the cycle of people pleasing, substance abuse and other false sources of esteem.

Moreover, the group highlights the importance of self-awareness, self-compassion, and self-care in the journey toward emotional sobriety. The group will encourage members to explore their inner landscape, identify emotional triggers, and cultivate positive coping strategies. By fostering a deeper understanding of themselves and their emotions, individuals can develop the inner strength and resilience needed to overcome their internal struggles and thrive in the openness and possibilities life has to offer.


Based on the work of Terry Real’s Relational Life Therapy (RLT), Pia Mellody’s Post-Induction Therapy (PIT, Meadows Model) and John Bradshaw, author of “Healing the Shame That Binds You.”

This group not only teaches the skills that will increase communication, connection and intimacy in your relationships, but it also addresses the reasons why using the skills can be so difficult. This class is a weekly alternative to the intensive 2-day RLT Bootcamp, and it offers additional time for processing, learning and practicing in the extended format.  In this group you will learn the proven skills to be both connected and protected with healthy boundaries, you will learn the Five Losing Strategies and why you fall into them, you will learn the Five Winning Strategies and how to practice them, you will learn healthy self-esteem within the relationship and much more.  You will also learn the patterns and cycles of codependent relationships through Pia Mellodys Love Addiction/Love Avoidant model, and John Bradshaw’s words of wisdom in knowing your true self, and why it gets lost in our process of human development.  A workbook is provided to support new insight and skill practice in between group sessions.




You have the right to receive a “Good Faith Estimate” explaining how much your medical care will cost.

Under the law, health care providers need to give patients who don’t have insurance or who are not using insurance an estimate of the bill for medical items and services.

You have the right to receive a Good Faith Estimate for the total expected cost of any non-emergency items or services. This includes related costs like medical tests, prescription drugs, equipment, and clinical fees.

Make sure your health care provider gives you a Good Faith Estimate in writing at least 1 business day before your session. You can also ask your health care provider, and any other provider you choose, for a Good Faith Estimate before you schedule an item or service.

If you receive a bill that is at least $400 more than your Good Faith Estimate, you can dispute the bill. Make sure to save a copy or picture of your Good Faith Estimate.



If experiencing a life-threatening EMERGENCY, please dial 9-1-1
Central Arizona Crisis Line: (602) 222-9444 or (800) 631-1314
National Suicide Prevention Lifeline: (800) 273-8255 or dial 9-8-8
Teen Lifeline ( (602) 248-TEEN (8336)
Domestic Violence Hotline: (800) 799-SAFE (7233)