Updated: Jan 4
When it comes to healthcare just know you have many options and many resources do exist. I will do my best to try and keep this list up to date, continuously adding to it. If you have any additional resources, feel free to share them with me!
Katy Powell PMHNP-BC (out of network)
Dr. Jill Gladish (In-network with: Aetna, Cigna, BCBS, Providence, United, Moda, PacificSource, etc.)
Karan at Restore Therapy
Chris Thoen at Western Pyschological
Simone Crothers (In-network with: United, Providence, Medicare, Aetna, Cigna, etc.)
Jona Behr: Is not accepting new clients at this time
Alyssa Rose: Is not accepting new clients at this time.
Dr. Melissa Satterberg, LMFT, ATR-BC: Missy received her Doctorate of Art Therapy from Notre Dame and she works with teenagers and families. Please note that she does not accept insurance, though she is taking new clients at this time. She is also licensed in California and she teaches at Lewis and Clark University in Oregon.
Kiersten Lindahl: Works with teens, individuals, and couples. Accepts Providence insurance, United, Blue Cross, Cigna, and Moda. All of her sessions at this time are virtual.
NW Anxiety Institute
Central City Concern
Integrative Trauma Treatment Center
Pearl Health Center
The Center Cannot Hold
The State of Affairs
When Things Fall Apart
The Gift of Imperfection
Self-Compassion by Kristen Neff
If the Buddha Dated
Why We Sleep
Alyssa Rose: She is trained in Art Therapy and Trauma Focused Cognitive Behavioral Therapy. She is an in-network provider for Moda, BCBS, Cigna, Kaiser, and Pacific Source.
Documentary called The Social Dilemma
Take a listen:
I'm Right,You're Wrong: NPR: This podcast episode helps us understand how we process information and how we come to the conclusions that we do. In this episode, Tali Sharot, a cognitive neuroscientist and author of the book, "The Influential Mind," speaks on the topic of influence, looking at how difficult it can be to change others opinions.
How Science and Information Spreads - The Vegetable Lamb: NPR: What a great adjunct to the episode above. This episode describes how we know what we know and how new theories can shift into the spotlight, regardless of how accurate they are. Some of the stories within this episode help to highlight how imperative critical thinking is, regardless of the collective norm. For instance, Ignaz Semmelweis was able to make the connection that hand-washing was important before we knew germs were a thing. Unfortunately, his ideas were rejected and seen as offensive at the time. Both episodes speak to the importance of curiosity and compassion toward others and ourselves, along with an openness to what could be.
Resources for Clinicians: