Mental Health Clinic
Twin Cities Therapy and Counseling Associates is a mental health clinic born out of a love of helping people to have healthy, happy, and secure relationships. We are highly trained therapists with a range of personality and interests bound by exemplary ethics and commitment to personalized work with our clients. By choice, we are not a large clinic; rather, we are a mid-sized group of collaborative private practitioners.
At TCTCA we work with you in a way that makes the most sense to you; individually, with your significant other, or with your family members. At our mental health clinic, or through Tele-Therapy. You and your therapist can decide together. There is no need to wait for an appointment; we typically can schedule you within a week of contacting us. When you contact us, we make a point of listening carefully to your needs and matching you to the best therapist. We offer appointment times compatible with your busy schedule.
Counseling and Therapy Services
Women often come to therapy challenged with a variety of conflicting expectations rising from the responsibilities of balancing home and career. Many are natural caretakers who want to change patterns that no longer work for them, but have never stopped long enough to figure out what to say. We have social expectations about how to live a rich, fulfilling life, yet can’t seem to find enough hours in the day. Where the woman’s movement over the last 50 years has allowed women to broaden their roles, we are now challenged to determine what this new femininity means in our everyday life.
When a significant life event hits a family, children are often the first members to go to therapy. We see this as a tribute to how much we love our children. In showing our kids the value in asking for help, we are providing a lasting model toward reaching out rather than isolating. Therapists can help kids and their parents practice skills to process both events and emotions, assuring that everyone has a voice and is heard. We are committed to focusing on resiliency and life skills, using the “problem” as content but never as defining the child.