Dissociative Disorders therapists in Tacoma, Washington WA

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Type of therapy
Tacoma, Washington therapist: Rebecca Gallagher, therapist
Dissociative Disorders

Rebecca Gallagher

In my work with individuals, couples and families, I am passionate about helping my clients explore what is holding them back from living their best lives. I am an active and supportive listener and will help you identify and meet your own goals for health and happiness.  
11 Years Experience
In-Person in Tacoma, WA 98407
Seattle, Washington therapist: Eric Olsen, life coach
Dissociative Disorders

Eric Olsen

Life Coach, Trauma, PTSD, BSc Sciences, DoD Career Councilor, SARC, DAPA, Pre Licensed Human Intelligence / Psychology, Life Coach. | Professional Support: LSSBB, PgM, Bluestone PMP,
We help you work through your dissociative disorder and find new habits and patterns to heal.  
15 Years Experience
In-Person Near Tacoma, WA
Online in Tacoma, Washington
Seattle, Washington therapist: Brandon Zahl, counselor/therapist
Dissociative Disorders

Brandon Zahl

Counselor/Therapist, MA, LMHC, SUDPT
Feelings of disconnection from ourselves, others and our daily life come as a result of unresolved trauma -- not because we are broken. Together, we'll tap into the inherent presence of the body (if that feels safe) and cut through the fog and numbness that seeps into your life. We'll listen to your body for any signs of unresolved trauma or relational wounding and work gently with the body to heal.  
5 Years Experience
In-Person Near Tacoma, WA
Online in Tacoma, Washington
Chicago, Illinois therapist: Dr. Adam Shafer, psychologist
Dissociative Disorders

Dr. Adam Shafer

Psychologist, Psy. D., M.A.
When people experience trauma, the mind has a wonderful way of protecting us from the pain that sometimes comes at the service of disconnecting from ourselves.  
Online in Tacoma, Washington
Baltimore, Maryland therapist: Nancy Hayes-Gary, Psy.D., psychologist
Dissociative Disorders

Nancy Hayes-Gary, Psy.D.

Psychologist, Licensed Psychologist, MD , Psy.D.
Grounding, soothing, and leaning to separate out past trauma from present reality helps decrease dissociation. I also approach this with some of the approaches I’ve already mentioned. People who dissociate are often plagued with past thoughts or memories of a very difficult time. Exploring childhood patterns of family interactions gives one a key to understanding their dissociation as a trauma response. Also essential is the learning of other trauma responses that don’t come with the down sides of dissociating, like memory problems or depersonalization/derealization anxiety.  
31 Years Experience
Online in Tacoma, Washington