Your Mental Health Matters

In today's fast-paced and increasingly interconnected world, the strains on our psychological and social well-being can seem overwhelming. Mental health issues such as depression, anxiety, trauma, or addictive disorders can threaten our happiness and disrupt our social lives, careers, and relationships with family and friends.

Talk therapy with a qualified Marriage and Family Therapist (MFT) can bring about a healthier, more positive, more fulfilled life for you and your loved ones. MFTs are relationship experts who are trained to work with individuals, couples (whether married or not), families of all types, and groups to relieve mental, emotional, and relational concerns.

You have the desire for change. A therapist can guide you on your journey toward personal growth and a more satisfying life. You owe it to yourself. Your mental health matters.


  • Addictions

    People turn to substances and/or behaviors to escape or distract themselves from pain. Not all of these are unhealthy or problematic but when they get in the way of relationships, work or enjoyment in life, they can become increasingly distressing.
    READ MORE


  • Mood-Stress

    Stress, anxiety, depression, panic disorder and other behavioral health issues are difficult to manage without making lifestyle changes. And they are not uncommon. READ MORE 

  • Trauma

    Trauma

    Trauma is an event that elicits a strong emotional response to the experience, such as an accident, assault, natural disaster, violence or long-term abuse. It can leave you feeling shocked, overwhelmed, disoriented and hopeless. READ MORE

Featured Therapist 

Linda Crossley, M.A.
Linda M. Crossley, M.A.

Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist
Irvine, CA

I know it can be scary to reach out for help, especially in a culture that tells us we should be able to solve our problems on our own and, if we can’t, there is something wrong with us. Well, I’m here to challenge that culture that values independence more than interdependence, because as humans we are designed to be connected with others in relationships. And sometimes the first relationship that needs our focused attention is the one we have with ourselves in order to ‘show up’ in our relationships with others.


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