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ADDICTION TREATMENT CENTERS IN PASADENA, CALIFORNIA

Located in the historic district of Pasadena, Pasadena Recovery Center tries to help those who are suffering from drug or alcohol related addictions. The city itself, like the rest of California, has a problem with drugs. Although police forces and politicians have tried to enforce legislation that stops the abuse, the only real person that can help with the substance abuse is the one who is addicted to it. Pasadena Recovery strives to help those eighteen or older take the step towards recovery. The drug rehab facility offers both residential and outpatient programs. The residential program includes individual therapy, family therapy, men's and women's groups, process groups and parenting groups, to name a few. The outpatient program, on the other hand, offers drug testing, self-esteem groups, individual counseling, educational groups, and others. Both programs follow with the center's policy of giving a compassionate, comprehensive affordable treatment to those who are suffering from addiction.

Are you interested in finding out more information on the drug rehab facility, or any other one? If so, you have come to the right place. Our website offers a comprehensive directory of all the facilities in the city, as well as in the state. It is time to conquer your addiction and see where your life can go.
WHAT THERAPISTS IN PASADENA HAVE TO SAY
Cristina Mardirossian
Cristina Mardirossian
Pasadena, CA 91106

What therapy approach(es) do you utilize? What issues do you specify treatment for?

My specialties include working with trauma (sexual, physical, neglect, and emotional), dissociation, general relationship issues, anxiety and depression,fears/phobias, grief & loss issues, etc.

My approach to therapy is eclectic. I tailor therapy to each client in order to best meet their specific needs. Therapy is a collaborative process designed to bring about relief. I have been trained in a variety of techniques, interventions, and modules, including Trauma Based Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy, Trauma Resiliency Module and Eye Movement Desensitization & Reprocessing (EMDR).

What can one expect to gain from therapy?

This would depend on the client's goal. For instance, if someone is coming in to deal with Trauma related symptoms, therapy may focus on helping them manage flashbacks, learning to manage body sensations and triggers, setting boundaries, etc.

What is unique about you as a therapist?

My goal is to provide you with compassionate and individualized counseling so that you can utilize your full potential in your personal, social, and professional life. Because you are unique in personality, life experience, and potential, I strive to help you find and utilize your own special strengths, coping skills, and abilities. I also specialize in working with Trauma survivors (predominantly sexual abuse survivors). I also have two Women's Sexual Abuse Survivor's group as well as a Co-Ed Sexual Abuse Survivor's Group.

What relationship exists between mental health and substance abuse?

When there are difficulties with substance abuse, there could also be accompanying mental health issues such as trauma, depression, anxiety, etc. There are also clients who use substances to cope with their mental health issues. I help clients by helping create new, healthier coping skills to manage these symptoms as well as help address the underlying issues of the substance abuse.

Cristina Mardirossian is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist in Pasadena, California. For more information, please call (818) 434-6051 or visit pasadenatraumatherapy.com

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Cristina Mardirossian
261 S. Catalina Avenue
Pasadena, CA 91106
Dr. Mark Baker
Dr. Mark Baker
Pasadena, CA 91107

What types of services do you offer? What issues do you specify treatment for?

We provide outpatient psychotherapy to individuals, couples and families. We treat a wide range of psychological issues since we have 30 therapists on staff with a wide range of specialities and a wide range of fees.

What therapy modalities do you use in your practice?

We provide individual, child, marital and group therapy. We do not provide inpatient hospitalization or day treatment.

When should one seek treatment?

People should seek professional help when their emotional problems are hindering their personal or work lives for a period of time and their strategies for solving their problems are no longer working.

What relationships exist between mental health and substance abuse? What services do you provide for someone suffering with either and/or both?

Sometimes mental health issues and substance abuse issues overlap and professional help is needed to work on these dual diagnosis disorders. We do not provide detox or residential treatment, but we do work with addictions in conjunction with twelve step programs when the substance abuse can be dealt with in an outpatient setting.

Dr. Mark Baker is a best selling author, Clinical Psychologist and Executive Director at La Vie Counseling Center in Pasadena, California. For more information regarding Dr. Baker’ or the La Vie Counseling Center, please call (800) 483-9591.

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Dr. Mark Baker
650 Sierra Madre Villa Ave, Suite 110
Pasadena, CA 91107
Dr. Rakel Delevi, LMFT
Dr. Rakel Delevi, LMFT
Pasadena, CA 91101

What types of services do you offer? What issues do you specify treatment for?

I mainly offer couples and individual therapy for those who are struggling with relationship issues (i.e communication, infidelity, life transitions etc.)

What therapy modalities do you use in your practices?

COgnitive behavioral and solution focused therapy, incorporate mindfulness into all treatment.

When should one seek treatment?

As soon as the problem arises or contemplation about change begins. Readiness is extremely important, I think willingness to change is 75% of the battle.

What relationship exists between mental health and substance abuse? What services do you provide for someone suffering with either and/or both?

I think they are highly intercorrelated. Wanting to numb pain is only natural and often leads to addiction.  I think for dual diagnosis clients should seek addiction specific treatment in addition to therapy. I don't specialize in addiction issues but often work with people who are recovering on their relationship issues.

Dr. Rakel Delevi, LMFT is a Marriage and Family Therapist (#77731) in Pasadena, California. For more information, please call (310) 993-3640.

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Dr. Rakel Delevi, LMFT Featured
Dr. Rakel Delevi, LMFT
711 East Walnut Street, Suite 309
Pasadena, CA 91101
Dr. Stephanie Law
Dr. Stephanie Law
Pasadena, CA 91101

What types of services do you offer? What issues do you specify treatment for?

I provide psychotherapy, as well as psychological evaluations, which include psycho-educational evaluations, fitness for duty, and worker's compensation. My patients are typically seeking treatment to address any one of the following issues - Depression, Substance Abuse, Bipolar Disorder, Grief/Bereavement, Post-traumatic Stress Disorder, Relationship Difficulty, and Re-Acculturation.

What therapy modalities do you use in your practices?

I practice from a psychodynamic, psychoanalytically oriented framework. Research has consistently shown that deeper, lasting changes can result when patients take the time to unpack the influence of their past relationships, especially their family of origin; when they develop insight about how those influences pattern themselves in current relationships; and finally, when they observe how these patterns play out in the therapeutic relationship. Learning in these three areas typically produces profound, lasting changes.

When should one seek treatment?

My patients typically seek treatment with me when they feel stuck in some way, are experiencing emotional pain, and cannot seem to figure how to make the changes to their lives on their own.

What relationship exists between mental health and substance abuse? What services do you provide for someone suffering with either and/or both?

Substance abuse always involves some type of mental health issue because it is a mental health issue! Suffering from a mental health issue does not always involve substance abuse. Research has shown that changing the pattern of harmful substance is possible but requires facing the pain and/or trauma that underlies its existence. In order to do that, the individual has to be in some type of relationship, whether it's Alcoholics Anonymous or a therapeutic relationship, that provides the space to begin doing the hard work of looking at the underlying causes for substance abuse.

Dr. Stephanie Law is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist with a practice in Pasadena, California. For more information, please call (626) 354-5559. 
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Dr. Stephanie Law
16 Oakland Ave, Suite 216
Pasadena, CA 91101
Lori Tyler
Lori Tyler
Pasadena, CA 91101

What types of services do you offer? What issues do you specify treatment for?

I offer Individual, couples and group therapies. I am starting a Dream Tending group in the near future. My practice is diverse. I work with individuals suffering with mood disorders, anxiety disorders, existential issues, substance abuse disorders, addiction, relationship problems, gay/lesbian/bisexual and transgendered issues, anger management, grief, spirituality, emotional disturbances, family conflict, dream interpretation, sexual abuse, self-esteem issues, loss of meaning in life and major life transitions.

What therapy modalities do you use in your practices?

I am in my 6th year of training to become a Jungian Analyst ("candidate" stage of training). I also am knowledgeable and trained in CBT, solution focused therapy, psychodynamic psychotherapy, psychoanalytic psychotherapy and humanistic approaches to therapy.

When should one seek treatment?

I often find that people come to see me when their suffering reaches a certain threshold that initiates a need for change. It is difficult for me to make a general statement about when someone should seek out treatment. I feel that it is a personal and important decision that isn't made lightly. In the hopes of providing some semblance of a response I will say that a person should be open and willing to engage in the journey and experienced enough suffering to motivate the need for change.

Why should someone choose to come to your practice?

My goal as a therapist is to create a therapeutic environment that puts a client at ease and supports self-exploration in a safe, comfortable atmosphere. I believe in an individualized approach that supports each person's expressed need. Life is littered with suffering in different forms and I want to aid my clients in developing a deeper understanding of this suffering and meaning to what may feel meaningless. My private practice focuses on supporting my clients in living a more genuine and authentic life. As a training candidate at the C.G. Jung institute I am uniquely qualified to accompany my clients on a journey to deeper understanding of his/her inner workings and finding meaning in what feels meaningless. Jungian psychology is a unique brand of depth psychology in that it explores areas of the human condition that are not a part of traditional forms of psychotherapy. Jungian psychology focuses on improved living through greater integration of an individual’s inner world contents and strives toward developing the “wholeness” of the personality. Jungian psychotherapy is a way to experience and integrate the meaning of behaviors, symptoms and events. Jungian psychology has an honoring and sacred way of understanding human behavior that often lacks in more traditional forms of psychotherapy. Each individual’s life path carries meaning and opportunities for growth through greater understanding of life events. I offer an opportunity to begin to unravel life's mysteries and develop greater awareness of forces that direct and control our behaviors. In addition, I also have training in a number of other therapeutic modalities which allows me the freedom to cater my approach to what will support my client's individual concerns and treatment goals.

What relationship exists between mental health and substance abuse? What services do you provide for someone suffering with either and/or both?

The relationship that exists between substance abuse and mental health can be substantial. In my experience working in the addictions field I have found that individuals suffering with mental health issues often use illicit drugs or alcohol to treat the symptoms of underling (diagnosed or undiagnosed) mental illnesses. The development of "higher order" psychological coping techniques stops when an individual begins to abuse substances. This halt in development can lead a person to feel that he/she cannot control or contain emotional experiences and inhibits intimacy in relationships with others. Adding further complexity to an already difficult situation, this person may also have a chemical imbalance in the brain (neurotransmitter deficiencies or excesses) that cause poor modulation of emotions and/or thought disturbances. Without addressing the underlying mental health issues, the addictive behaviors are often treatment resistant because abstinence brings forth unmodulated symptoms of the client's mental illness. There needs to be cooperation and coordination of treatment with all member of a treatment team to aid the client in addressing both his/her mental health issues and substance abuse or dependance. I can support my clients that suffer with this very complex constellation of symptoms by aiding them in developing a sober support network and increasing their understanding of addictive behaviors and when these behaviors start. I will also work with them in devising a relapse prevention plan that includes identifying triggers for use and highlights the importance of medication compliance for a successful recovery. In addition, we will begin the difficult work of developing coping skills for managing painful emotional experiences. These are just a few ways that I imagine the work will progress but I also keep in mind the individual needs of the client in my care.

Lori, Ph.D, is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist at Jungian Psychotherapy in Pasadena, California. For more information on her services, please contact her at (909) 938-0919. 

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Lori Tyler
711 E. Walnut Street, Suite 304
Pasadena, CA 91101
Marilyn J. Owen
Marilyn J. Owen
Pasadena, CA 91101

What types of services do you offer? What issues do you specify treatment for?

I offer individual, couple, and family psychotherapy to address relationship problems and the psychological symptoms that can exacerbate or cause them. My clients have symptoms of anxiety and/or depression that usually stems from traumatic experiences (both small and big) or attachment wounds from childhood. Many of my clients continue in counseling to help them deepen and nurture a relationship with themselves, to increase confidence, self-compassion, and an overall feeling of well being.

What therapy modalities do you use in your practices?

My primary modality is an integration of psychodynamic therapy from a Depth or Jungian perspective, and Somatic, or body oriented, therapies that incorporates mindfulness practices. This blend is particularly effective for those with trauma and attachment wounds, and clients' lives continue to be enriched long after therapy has ended because of the deep healing they experience. When working with children, I often introduce Sandplay therapy, and a systems approach when  working with an entire family.

When should one seek treatment?

Most people don't seek mental health treatment until they are in a lot of pain and/or their relationships are in deep trouble. It's much easier and quicker to intervene and provide support earlier, rather than later, just as with physical illnesses. However, such is human nature! Ideally, folks should feel free to consult a counselor at various times in their life, just as we make appointments with our medical doctors when that cold seems to have become bronchitis.  

Here are the basic symptoms to be very aware of, lasting more days than not for more than 2 weeks: feeling sad, numb, or empty, irritable, not wanting to do things you used to enjoy, not sleeping or eating the way you normally do, feeling inordinate guilt or hopelessness about things. And, of course, thoughts of harming yourself. These indicate a depressed mood that need to be addressed.

Anxiety symptoms include a persistent feeling of worry or stress about things you can't do much about, worries intrude in your life and you can't seem to stop them, muscle tension, stomach or headaches, irritability, inability to relax, avoidance of people or situations that make you nervous, and/or panic attacks. These symptoms can be effectively treated! You don't have to just live with them.

What relationship exists between mental health and substance abuse? What services do you provide for someone suffering with either and/or both?

We now know that mental illness and addiction are very closely linked, in that people find a substance or behavior that makes the pain go away, the pain of underlying trauma and attachment wounding. They are self-medicating in a way that works, but has terrible and long term side effects that prevent them from ever healing the true problem. I strongly believe that all folks with addiction can benefit from Depth and Somatic psychotherapy, to help them connect to and safely feel the emotions they were unable to process in the past. Psychotherapy facilitates this in a  safe environment, where engaging that material is done slowly over time. When my clients are actively using substances, I encourage them to also participate in 12-step or alternative treatment/support organizations or programs, as a dual approach has the best chance of success. In addition to that, I am a strong advocate of the Recovery Model, helping clients get back to work and actively engaged with their community as quickly as possible, as they continue on their path toward wellness.

Marilyn J. Owen, LMFT, is a Pasadena therapist, Clinical Supervisor, and Educator with 20 years of experience in California. For more information regarding Marilyn’s services, please call (909) 732-9037.

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Marilyn J. Owen
427 South Marengo Ave, Suite #5
Pasadena, CA 91101
Michelle Garami
Michelle Garami
Pasadena, CA 91101

What types of services do you offer? What issues do you specify treatment for?

I provide a supportive environment for children, teens, adults, families, and couples to explore their present world and how they would like to live differently moving forward.

What therapy modalities do you use in your practice?

As an integrative therapist, I utilize a variety of modalities customized to work best for each individual client. My main theoretical perspectives include but are not limited to Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, psychodynamic theory, collaborative work, and the latest neuroscientific research. I also teach clients Mindfulness based practices to help them achieve their optimal level of fulfillment in life starting with the present moment.

When should one seek treatment?

I believe that one should seek treatment at any time in their life when something isn't working for them and they'd like guidance on how to make it work better. Change is a constant in life and embracing the fact that there are alternatives to feeling stuck can shed light on the lifestyle that someone would rather live.

What relationships exist between mental health and substance abuse? What services do you provide for someone suffering with either and/or both?

Substances are often used as a way to self-soothe unwanted feelings. Those unwanted feelings are the roots of emotional states that can contribute to an unstable sense of mental health over time. Through therapy, individuals can find more effective coping strategies that don't require substances and can bring them the ongoing positive mental states that they hope for and often stop receiving from substances. Every client and their goals are different and my approach with every client is therefore different. With compassion and encouragement, I work with clients to find solutions to a wide range of challenges and emotional concerns so that with my professional guidance they can establish a more desired sense of balance in their life.

Michelle Garami is a Marriage & Family Therapist Intern in Pasadena, California. For more information regarding Michelle’s services, please call (818) 641-6127.

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Michelle Garami
301 E Colorado Blvd, Suite 522
Pasadena, CA 91101
Petar Sardelich
Petar Sardelich
Pasadena , CA 91101

1) What therapy approach(es) do you utilize? What issues do you specify treatment for?

It is important to answer the second question first - when it comes to putting me out of a job (my goal in general), issues, problems, persons are the things that dictate treatment approaches, not the other way around. I would suggest too that the client should have some input as to what they think might be helpful. That said, though I specialize in addiction, my inpatient hospital experience has given me a broad range of comfort in dealing with different issues. Depression, grief/loss (including abandonment), personal growth considerations, codependency, issues of self worth, abuse of all kinds (verbal, sexual, physical), codependency, anxiety, relationship issues, "life crisis" ("Who am I? What do I want/need? Where am I going?") issues etc. are all good reasons for treatment on an outpatient basis. As for "approaches", I am of the mind that most types of therapies have something to offer, but all of the useful ones have common principles. Will list a few. Looking at the whole person, starting with changing one's behavior or thinking or feelings, in order to begin changing the other areas (starting with behavior to change thoughts/feelings, starting with changing feelings to change thoughts/behaviors, etc). Having or building necessary resources to be able to deal with the difficulty of doing "the work". Being able to answer specifically what we're doing to work on a specific problem. For instance, if someone has experienced a loss, that person should be able to articulate clearly what their efforts are to be able to deal with it gracefully, and let go of the attendant pain and suffering. Most approaches have "homework" - both the client, and myself, are doing the bulk of the work between our meetings. There is certainly more, but those are a fairly good start.

 

2) How does one know if therapy is right for them?

I promise I'm not equivocating here: my sense of this question is that most people can get something useful out of therapy. Here's the "not equivocating" part - as I think all reasonable tools and approaches are based on principles that we all need to use, it seems to me that we almost always have something to work on. That said though, I think that stopping therapy is important, as we should be able to use the other resources in our life to eventually stay out of the office, so to speak.

 

3) What can one expect to gain from therapy?

Oversimplifying, my hope is that my clients will have an organized body of principles which the use of can be pointed at, that will help them transform or eradicate the "problems" they brought to my office, that will make my services unnecessary. I want people to have empirical tools that they can use in all of their life's circumstances, to help them have a way of improving the conditions of their life, changing how they think, feel, and act.

 

4) What is unique about you as a therapist? 

What I'd give myself credit for is having an organized process for dealing with the issues/problems I am experienced and think I am competent with. Am also really lucky in that I've had a great deal of experience, having spent so many years providing inpatient services. Between my inpatient and outpatient experience, I've had a great deal of direct-care work.

 

5) What relationship exists between mental health and substance abuse? 

Most of us are going to have a similar response to this question - that they are intrinsically linked, that it's hard to say what came first, etc. What I would offer though, is that the question itself prompts a fallacy - that the addictive behavior is the problem. Whatever the behavior, it is probably better conceptualized as a symptom, rather than the problem itself. Because it can create such difficult consequences, it's hard to get past the idea that drugs/alcohol/food/sex/debting/internet/video games etc. are the issue to be solved. What is really the problem is how people feel without those things, which points to the "mental health" issue. The behavior has to be dealt with first, but not addressing life both before and after the behavior will almost always result in relapse. As I often say to clients, what causes people to use a behavior is "sobriety" - not "addiction" as most of us know it. That part, physically speaking, can be dealt with (in most cases) in a medically supervised 7-14 days. The hard part is what we carry with us, and our lives after we obtain abstinence or a "program" of maintenance (if the behavior can't be stopped, as in food addictions).

 

Petar is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, Licensed Psychiatric Technician, and Masters Level Addictions Counselor with a private practice in Pasadena, CA/. If you are interested in his services, please contact him at (626) 676-0541.

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Petar Sardelich
547 South Marengo Ave.
Pasadena , CA 91101
Terese Forster
Terese Forster
Pasadena, CA 91106

1. What therapy approach(es) do you utilize? What issues do you specify treatment for?

I use psychodynamic, somatic, and relational approaches to therapy. I believe it is important to get to the root of an issue, that requires going back through ones past to uncover old traumas and/or attachment issues and use them to help make connections to ones current state. This is where psychodynamic techniques and interpretations are helpful and can be used with varying issues and concerns. I also believe it is important to help the client stay in their body and connected to their bodies’ responses as a way of uncovering the unconscious material that can get stuck in the body. This can often cause varying physical ailments, which can also affect a person’s mental wellbeing. This is where using somatic techniques are helpful. Other somatic techniques include breathing exercise, meditation, and physical movements as ways of coping mechanisms. Somatic techniques are helpful in many areas but especially with addiction, chronic pain, anxiety, and trauma related to the body. I use a relational approach with every client; it is the center of my work. I believe in building a strong rapport and connection with my clients as the foundation of all the other work I do. A strong connection between therapist and client is a requirement to doing any deeper work.

 

2. How does one know if therapy is right for them?

I believe that there is a point in each person’s life when they experience either a place of darkness, sadness, fear, anxiety, confusion about the future, a sense of being stuck, grief and many other life experiences that don’t feel so pleasant. That is the time when you might want to consider therapy. It’s when you feel that you could use some help and support navigating life’s challenges. I believe that there is a therapist right for everyone and sometimes its just about taking the time to find the therapist that is right for you. 

 

3. What can one expect to gain from therapy?

Therapy leads to growth and transformation. It helps individuals gain a better understanding of themselves and the world around them. Individuals who attend therapy tend to have a healthier and strong sense of self, which allows them to make better decisions in all areas of their life.

 

4. What is unique about you as a therapist?

I have been told that I’m easy to talk to and I make people feel comfortable. I know what it is like to be the client and I take my own experience of attending therapy to relate to my clients with deep empathy and compassion. I also have the gift of strong intuition, which I use to help guide clients through their process in a more efficient and connected way.  

 

5. What relationship exists between mental health and substance abuse?

There is a strong relationship between mental health and substance abuse. Often a person with substance abuse issues is self-medicating due to an undiagnosed mental health issue. Some of the most common mental health issues seen in correlation with substance abuse are, ADHD, depression, anxiety, and bi-polar disorder. If properly diagnosed and medicated these individuals would likely not have developed a substance abuse issue. Another common mental health issue that is linked to substance abuse is trauma. Individuals who have experienced past traumas and have not yet processed the trauma(s) tend to cover up the pain with use of substances. The numbing out effect is often used by traumatized clients who are too scared and don’t feel supported enough to revisit their past trauma. Unfortunately, by developing a substance abuse problem to numb out they increase their risk for future traumas to occur, which leads to a habitual cycle that can be deadly. 

 
 
Terese is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist with a private practice in Pasadena, CA. If you are interested in her services, please contact her at (626) 921-6163 or visit tforstermft.com/home.html
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Terese Forster
1250 E. Walnut St. # 110
Pasadena, CA 91106
Ana Santaolalla
Ana Santaolalla
Pasadena, CA 91101

What types of services do you offer? What issues do you specify treatment for?

I offer individual, couples, and family psychotherapy. I do not limit my work to specific issues and appreciate working with a variety of presenting problems and diagnoses. I have extensive experience working with: behavioral and emotional issues in children, adolescents, mood disorders (anxiety, depression), relational problems, domestic violence, and trauma.

What therapy modalities do you use in your practice?

My approach is eclectic in that I borrow from a variety of modalities in order to tailor treatment to the unique needs of each client. I am highly influenced by psychodynamic and humanistic psychotherapy, attachment theory, and interpersonal neurobiology.  I have a background in yoga and mindfulness practices and maintain a integrative or holistic approach to therapy; which emphasizes the role the of mind-body connection in mental health. I am also trained in Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and have had great success using this model to treat trauma.

When should one seek treatment?

I think individuals, couples, and families should seek treatment when they are either unable to solve the problems they are faced on their own, or would like to improve the relationship with self or others. A few common issues that can be effectively addressed in treatment are: low mood, lack of motivation, irritability, stress, substance abuse, sleeping/eating problems, difficulty with communication, marital discord, and parenting challenges.

What relationships exist between mental health and substance abuse? What services do you provide for someone suffering with either and/or both?

I think there is a direct relationship between mental health and substance abuse and believe both issues should be addressed in treatment. Substance abuse is often a indicator that their may be a untreated mood disorder such as anxiety or depression. People suffering from mental health issues often use alcohol or drugs as a way to self-medicate. It is important to provide client's with education about how substance use negatively impacts mental health symptoms and hinders treatment progress. When working with individuals suffering from co-occurring disorders, I utilize a harm-reduction approach and mindfulness practices, in conjunction with 12-step support, and psychiatric referrals if necessary.

Ana Santaolalla is a Marriage & Family Therapist Intern in Pasadena, California. For more information regarding Ana’s services, please call (323) 682-0113 or check out her website Therapy With Ana.

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Ana Santaolalla
427 South Marengo Ave, Suite #5
Pasadena, CA 91101
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