Finding Your Better


My focus at Finding Your Better is to provide a safe space for Millennials trying and wanting to do better in life. Often times we find ourselves saying "I want to be better, do better, and feel better." It is my goal as a therapist to assist you in defining and creating what that will look like.


Finding Your Better provides individual therapy sessions for millennials struggling with anxiety, depression, and perfectionism. I also specialize in seeing empaths. If you are ready for a change for the better please don't hesitate to contact me. 


Specializing in Anxiety, Depression and Perfectionism


Feelings of anxiety can be flooding and overwhelming. There is often a sense of dread, negativity, and panic that cannot be explained. Studies show the best way to cope with anxiety is to lean into it. My goal is to assist clients in learning and developing coping skills as we lean into the anxiety.


Depression can show up so many different ways in your life. Losing interest in things you enjoy, isolating yourself from friends and family, struggling to get out of bed, loss of appetite, increase of appetite, etc. There is no one way depression looks or effects an individual. In session we would identify triggers, explore methods of coping and support options going forward. 


Empaths are described as highly sensitive people with the ability to feel others feelings or absorb other peoples energy. As an empath you may have been called too sensitive, dramatic, or caring. Empaths are typically healers with great energy that draws in all types of people. You may be in the line at Target and get someones whole life story. In therapy we work on understanding yourself as an empath and how to live a fulfilled life without giving all of yourself to others and having nothing left to give. 


Often times when we think of perfectionism we think of people with all their pencils in a  perfect line and not a single hair out of place. That is NOT the sole image of perfectionism. Often times perfectionism is wanting to do so well on a task and knowing it will not meet those perfect standards so we never get started. It looks like constantly redoing tasks that you feel could be better. It also looks like holding yourself to a standard that is causing you more stress than motivation. In therapy we would learn to  understand where these unrealistic standards came from and how to practice self-compassion in the mist of them.