Daisy Abreu, PsyD, LMHC, NCC, CCMHC, EMMHS; adjunct faculty, psychology. Dr. Abreu was a psychotherapist and Clinical Supervisor at Sea Mar Behavioral Health for 13 years. She is currently a Care Advocate with Optum Health Pierce County RSN. She completed her Bachelors Degree in Business at the University of the Sacred Heart in Santurce, Puerto Rico, and a Masters Degree in Human Relations at Oklahoma University in Wurzburg, Germany while serving in the U.S. Army. She earned her Masters Degree in Clinical Psychology and her Doctorate Degree in Clinical Psychology from Argosy University in Seattle. She possesses more than 13 years of experience as a psychotherapist working with the Latino population in WA since 1999. She is a National Certified Counselor, a Certified Clinical Mental Health Counselor and as an Ethnic Minority Mental Health Specialist and she provides cultural diversity consultation to various professionals in the community. She is passionate about the work she does with the Latino population and she is committed to ensure that this population receives culturally appropriate services by training a new generation of clinicians at Antioch University as an Adjunct.
Julie Adams, BS, Willamette University; MS, Central Washington University; MA, Columbia University; PsyD, Pacific University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Julie Adams is a licensed clinical psychologist with a specialty in OCD and anxiety disorders. She started her career as a school psychologist. After obtaining her master’s in journalism, she wrote for Psychology Today magazine and worked for MSNBC. Since the fall of 2000, she has worked as a school psychologist for Marysville Schools and also has a private practice in both Everett and Edmonds. Adams is active in the Obsessive Compulsive Support Group in Seattle and the WA State Psychological Association.
Kathleen Albin, M.A., Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Kathleen Albin is a licensed mental health counselor specializing in individual and group counseling for grief, traumatic loss, and terminal illness. She is certified as a Fellow in Thanatology: Death, Dying and Bereavement. She is the Lead Instructor/Faculty Coordinator for the Psychological Trauma Certificate program at the University of Washington. She also is a Wellness Consultant for the Online Safety Team at Microsoft. In addition to her private practice, Kathy runs the Bereavement Program for Swedish/Edmonds Hospital, which includes a traumatic loss group and a Survivor of Suicide program. She has also facilitated cancer support groups for Cancer Lifeline, and developed a group for people who have completed cancer treatment. She has completed extensive trainings in the Critical Incident Stress Management and the National Organization for Victim Assistance models of crisis intervention, and has assisted many local organizations that have experienced a traumatic incident impacting their employees. She is also a certified Organization Development specialist, and has facilitated a variety of workshops in organizations throughout the Puget Sound area, including Weyerhaeuser, the City of Seattle, Group Health Cooperative, Microsoft, and Snohomish County.
Jennifer Alford, BA, University of California Santa Barbara, MS, PhD, Pacific Graduate School of Psychology; adjunct faculty, psychology. Jennifer Alford is a clinical psychologist, with subspecialties in pediatrics and neuropsychology. Through specialty clinics at the University of Washington’s Center on Human Development and Disability and the Odessa Brown Children’s Clinic, Alford provides brief neuropsychological screening for children, aged 13 months to 18 years, with sickle cell disease, congenital hypothyroidism, phenylketonuria and other metabolic disorders. Alford approaches her clinical work with children and families from a developmental and cognitive behavioral perspective.
Mary Anderson, MAC, Mars Hill Graduate School; MA, PsyD, Argosy University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Mary Anderson is a clinical psychologist who has worked in various bi-cultural community mental health settings as well as private practice prior to joining the adjunct faculty at Antioch in Seattle in 2008. Previously, she lived and taught in Mexico for nine years. Upon returning to the US, she has given trainings on cross-cultural therapeutic considerations, done research on the long-term effects of social victimization among girls, done testing batteries for Social Security and maintained her private practice.
Bryce Bailey, BA, Western Washington University; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Bryce Bailey is a registered art therapist. Bailey has experience practicing as an art therapist in an outpatient community mental health facility with adolescents and adults as individuals, couples, and specializing in group work. His experience with LGBTQ and homeless adolescents has led to a research project and Art Therapy Journal publication. He currently leads groups and workshops as a community-based art therapist, specializing in addiction issues, sexual minorities, personal empowerment, and creative recovery. He is most passionate about group work in using artwork to facilitate inter-personal communication. He is a member of the American Art Therapy Association (AATA) and active board member of Evergreen Art Therapy Association (EATA), recently elected President (January 2012).
Tyson D. Bailey, BS, University of Washington; MA, Antioch University Seattle; PsyD, American School of Professional Psychology at Argosy University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Tyson Bailey’s psychological practice focuses on forensic psychology, assessment and treatment for diverse reactions after exposure to traumatic events, multicultural practice, and neuropsychological/mental health assessment. Dr. Bailey has specialized training in EMDR, eye movement desensitization, stabilization skills, DBT, and stress management. Dr. Bailey is currently co-chair to the executive board of the Washington State Psychological Association for early career psychologists. He also holds editorial and publishing positions for APA’s Division 56, Trauma Psychology. Dr. Bailey’s research interests include assessment of trauma, the effects of trauma on clinical populations, and the use of EMDR for trauma.
Joel Bell, BA, Sarah Lawrence College; MA Washington School of Professional Psychology; PhD, Pacifica Graduate Institute; adjunct faculty, psychology. Joel Bell is a licensed mental health counselor and psychotherapist in private practice. He worked in community mental health from 2003 to 2010. He is a member of the American Counseling Association and the National Association for the Dually Diagnosed. He has also taught counseling psychology at Argosy University’s MA program. He brings the perspective of depth psychology to the counseling tradition and his doctoral studies focused on listening in the tradition of analytic psychology.
Elin A. Björling, BA, University of Illniois; MA in Psychology, Antioch University Seattle; PhD in Nursing Science, University of Washington; adjunct faculty, psychology. Elin Björling is originally from Chicago. Over the past 15 years, she has been a public health educator and health researcher for various Seattle area health care organizations investigating chronic illnesses that primarily affect women and adolescents. Elin was awarded a pre-doctoral fellowship from the Center for Women’s Health Research to support her study of health sciences research at the University of Washington in Seattle. She also received an individual researcher award from the National Headache Foundation to investigate stress and headaches in adolescent girls. Elin is currently Co-Director of the Office for Program Evaluation at AUS and also holds a clinical research faculty appointment at the University of Washington-Tacoma. Elin is a member of the American Psychosomatic Society, the Western Pain Society, and an advocate for women’s health, adolescents, and patient-centered care.
Roz Boyd, BS, University of Montana; MA, Antioch University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Roz Boyd is a licensed mental health counselor and certified yoga instructor working in private practice. Her primary focus is existential and body-centered, with a particular interest in the application of yoga to the therapeutic process. Her areas of interest include anxiety, panic disorder, sexual abuse, relationship issues, and depression. She is also a case manager and therapist in a large community mental health agency where she works with adults diagnosed with severe and chronic mental illness.
Michelle Byrd, BA, University of Washington; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Michelle Byrd is a licensed Marriage and Family Therapist and Mental Health Counselor. She has experience practicing as a Child and Family therapist in private practice and in outpatient community mental health facilities with children, adolescents, families, and adults as individuals and couples. As an approved Washington State DOH supervisor, while practicing in community mental health settings, she provided ongoing clinical supervision to Master’s level psychotherapy interns and peer supervision for other therapists. Currently in private practice, she contracts with Post-Master’s clinicians to provide Clinical Supervision and Consultation. She is most passionate about her work with adolescent clients transitioning to young adulthood. She is also greatly inspired by her work with new clinicians as they transition and grow in their work. She is a member of the American Counseling Association (ACA) and The Washington Mental Health Counselor’s Association (WMCHA).
Scott Campbell, BA, Antioch College; MA, Antioch University, Santa Barbara; adjunct faculty, psychology. Scott Campbell is a licensed marriage and family therapist, and Washington State approved Clinical Supervisor in private practice. In addition to private practice, he works with a community-based neighborhood health network on a pilot program for patients with chronic pain. He is also a therapist at Shepherd’s Counseling Services, which specializes in treatment for adult survivors of childhood sexual abuse. Previously, he was the adult outpatient clinical supervisor of a large mental health organization and implemented several ground-breaking models for community treatment of individuals with severe and persistent psychiatric symptoms. He is also a member of the American Association of Marriage and Family Therapists, as well as the Washington Association of Marriage and Family Therapists.
Fransing Daisy, PhD, University of Washington; adjunct faculty, psychology. Fransing Daisy is a Medical Educator with the NW AIDS Education and Training Center/School of Medicine and a staff Psychologist with the UW Counseling Center. She provides consultation for urban and reservation behavioral health agencies, psychological assessment and supervision of graduate level students related to cross cultural issues. Daisy enjoys working with psychotherapeutic issues, from a community perspective, immersed within the interchange of cross-cultural and extended family. She has published in the areas of Harm reduction, single parenting, cultural competency, HIV/AIDS and Hepatitis C prevention/risk assessment and substance abuse. Daisy is a member of the American Psychological Association and Washington State Psychological Association.
Carey DeMartini, BA, University of Chicago; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Carey DeMartini is a Board Certified Art Therapist and Licensed Mental Health Counselor. Additionally, she is a registered Yoga Teacher. DeMartini has experience practicing as an art therapist in community mental health organizations with people of all ages for over 8 years and has been teaching yoga for 10 years. She is a member of the American Art Therapy Association and its local chapter, the Evergreen Art Therapy Association, as well as the International Association of Yoga Therapists and Yoga Alliance, and the Seattle Counselors Association.
Melanie DenBoer, BA, Pacific Lutheran University; M.A. Pacific Lutheran University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Melanie DenBoer is a licensed marriage and family therapist and child mental health specialist with a particular interest in adolescents and trauma. Melanie is also considered a Washington state approved supervisor. Melanie is a member of the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy.
Lynn Dhanak, BS, University of Washington, MS, University of Washington, PhD University of Washington, Clinical Psychology; adjunct faculty, psychology. Lynn Dhanak, B.S., University of Washington, M.S., University of Washington, Ph.D. University of Washington, Clinical Psychology. Lynn Dhanak is currently an adjunct professor at two universities and is in private practice. She was formerly a Research Scientist on National Institute of Health and National Institute of Mental Health funded research grants in areas such as HIV/AIDS, PTSD, chronic pain, health behaviors and wellness. She was a Co-Chair of the Lesbian and Gay Concerns Committee of the Washington State Psychological Association. Her history of grassroots organizing for social change include participating in the collective formation of an early domestic violence shelter, WomenCare Shelter, in Bellingham, Washington.
Barbara Dunn, BA, Michigan State University; MSW, University of Washington; Dip Arts, Victoria University (New Zealand); PhD, The Union Institute & University, adjunct faculty, psychology. Barbara Dunn is a Licensed Independent Clinical Social Worker. She has a private psychotherapy/music therapy practice in Seattle and coordinates the music therapy program at Whidbey General Hospital. She is the author of More Than a Song: Exploring the Healing Art of Music Therapy. Her doctoral work focused on music and conflict transformation with an emphasis on integrating music into the process of mediation. Additionally, she is a recording artist and professional musician.
Bruce Duthie, BA, MEd, Sam Houston State University; PhD, Texas A&M University; associate faculty, psychology. Bruce Duthie is a forensic psychologist who has a broad background in psychotherapy and psychological assessment of both children and adults. He has research interest in personality assessment. Duthie is currently working at the Special Commitment Center as the Forensic Services Manager.
Shawna Easterly, BA Organizational Behavior, Seattle Pacific University, MS, Marriage and Family Therapy, SPU, Additional Certification in Medical Family Therapy-SPU. Shawna Easterly’spassion for African American families has included working as the Family Services Director of a local community development agency that focused on African American Families in the greater Rainier Valley neighborhoods, guest lecturer on “The Treatment of African Americans” for Graduate Psychology, Marriage and Family and School Counseling programs. Shawna has experience leading Racial Reconciliation groups and book clubs, parenting groups, and marriage retreats focusing on African Americans. She is currently working as a therapist/case manager for one of the largest Mental Health agencies in the Seattle area.
Cynthia H. Ervin, BA Oberlin College, MA, PhD Emory University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Cindy Ervin is a clinical psychologist with a full-time private practice in Seattle. She works with couples and individual adults and is an Approved Supervisor with the American Association of Marriage and Family Therapy. She has received extensive training in couples psychotherapy, particularly in the Gottman method and in Emotionally Focused Couples therapy.
Amanda Franklin, BA, MEd, University of Washington; adjunct faculty, psychology. Amanda Franklin is in private practice focusing on individuals, couples, families and children; adults and children who have been sexually abused; and several low-fee clients on an ongoing basis. She is a licensed mental health counselor; a clinical member and approved supervisor with the American Association of Marriage and Family Therapy, supervising beginning therapists towards licensure; and a volunteer with Washington CASA (court appointed special advocate for children in dependency court). She was named 2010 educator of the year by the Washington Association of Marriage and Family Therapy.
Kim Friedman, BA, University of California-San Diego; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Kim Friedman is a licensed mental health counselor in private practice in Seattle where she works with individuals, couples and groups. She is a certified psychodramatist and a member of the American Society for Group Psychotherapy and Psychodrama, the American Counselors Association, Seattle Counselors Association and Puget Sound Group Psychotherapy Network.
Martha Glisky, BA, McGill University; MS, PhD, University of Arizona; adjunct faculty, psychology. Martha Glisky is a clinical neuropsychologist who works at Evergreen Medical Center in the neuroscience and neurologic rehabilitation department. She provides neuropsychological evaluation and cognitive remediation services there and in her private practice in Bellevue. Research interests have included the beneficial effects of activity and exercise on cognitive and emotional functioning, the cognitive and emotional aspects of Parkinson’s disease and understanding the impact of neurologic illness on quality of life.
Nancy B. Goldov, BA, Evergreen State College; MA, New York University; PsyD, American School of Professional Psychology at Argosy University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology; Nancy Goldov, a licensed psychologist and board-certified dance/movement therapist, is in private practice on the University “Ave”, where she conducts psychotherapy and learning disabilities assessments. Her practice focuses on testing adolescents and adults, and providing therapy for diverse populations including people with chronic illnesses, gay/lesbian/bi/transgendered issues, addictions, and PTSD. Dr. Goldov was the recipient of a research grant from the Marian Chace Foundation of the American Dance Therapy Association to support her mixed methods dissertation research studying the effects of dance/movement therapy on body image in women with breast cancer. She is a member of the American Psychological Association, the American Dance Therapy Association, the Washington State Psychological Association and the Northwest Alliance for Psychoanalytic Study.
Macall Gordon, BS, Stanford University; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Macall Gordon is a researcher specializing in infant mental health with an emphasis on infant sleep and parent-child interactions, as well as the cultural context of parenting and childrearing advice. Her current research examines the interaction of infant sleep interventions and family/maternal well-being. She has presented her research at national and international conferences on infancy and child development. Gordon has worked locally with Talaris Research Institute and the Gottman’s Bringing Baby Home Project.
Amy Hale, BA, Brown University; MA, M.Phil., PhD, Columbia University; adjunct faculty, liberal studies, psychology. Amy Hale is a cognitive behavioral scientist whose research interests include the interplay between decision-making, memory, and behavior. Her doctoral training focused on the role of prefrontal brain regions on working memory. Throughout her training and following graduate school, Hale provided career counseling, specializing in career transitions for PhD-level, post-graduate and alumni populations. She has taught cognitive psychology, neuroscience, developmental psychology, and health psychology courses, and writes a column for Psychology Today on the interaction between environment and psychology.
Steve Hammil, B.A., University of Washington; M.A., Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Steve Hammil is a licensed mental health counselor in private practice in Seattle, Washington. He is a member of the American Counseling Association (ACA), the Society for the Exploration of Psychotherapy Integration (SEPI); the Association of Contextual Behavioral Scientists (ACBS); the International Association of Trauma Processionals (IATP); and the International Society for The Study of Trauma and Dissociation (ISSTD).
Patricia H. Hasbach, PhD, University of Pittsburgh; post-doctoral MA, Naropa University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Patricia Hasbach is a Licensed Professional Counselor and clinical psychotherapist with a private practice in Eugene, Oregon, and a faculty member at Lewis & Clark College and Antioch University Seattle. As a clinician, Dr. Hasbach incorporates ecotherapeutic practices with traditional therapy. She consults extensively with hospitals, schools, businesses, and community activist groups. She recently published “Ecopsychology: Science, Totems, and the Technological Species” (MIT Press, 2012, edited with Peter Kahn). She also co-authored “Rediscovery of the Wild” which will be published by MIT press in spring 2013.
Pamela Hays, BA, New Mexico State University; MS, University of Alaska; PhD, University of Hawaii at Manoa Honolulu; adjunct faculty, psychology. Pamela Hays is author of the book Addressing Cultural Complexities in Practice and co-editor of Culturally Responsive Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy. She holds a Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from the University of Hawaii, and from 1987-88, served as an NIMH Postdoctoral Fellow at the University of Rochester School of Medicine. From 1989-2000, she worked as a core faculty member of the graduate psychology program at Antioch University Seattle, where she continues to teach once a year as adjunct. Her research has included work with Vietnamese, Lao, and Cambodian refugees living in the U.S., and with Arab Muslim women living in North Africa. She currently lives in Kasilof, Alaska, and works as a licensed psychologist and supervisor with the Kenaitze Tribe’s Nakenu Family Center in Kenai, AK.
Ray Hendrickson, B.S.,North Dakota State University; Juris Doctorate, Western State University College of Law; Ph.D., Alliant International University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Ray practiced law for many years in California, and coincidentally with that practice obtained his MA in psychology from Pepperdine University and his PhD in psychology from Alliant International University, and worked part-time in a private clinical psychology practice in Irvine, California for 13 years. After he retired from the practice of law in 2004, he worked for two years as a contract psychologist with the California Department of Corrections in Lancaster and Corcoran. He has been a forensic evaluator with the Center for Forensic Services at Western State Hospital since January 2006. He has been the Director of the WSH Postdoctoral Fellowship Committee since 2010. He is a Clinical Associate Professor with the University of Washington School of Medicine, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences. He taught law courses, including evidence, legal procedures, and family law, at the University of California, Irvine for more than 15 years.
Cathy Henschel-McGerry, BA, MA, Antioch University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Cathy Henschel-McGerry has been in private practice since 1983. From 1985 to 1987 she worked in agency settings with adults who have addictive disorders. In her practice she supervises candidates for mental health counselor and marriage and family therapist licensure and provides consultation for licensed therapists. She works with adult individuals and couples who come to her with a history of trauma and those in transition. Her work is informed by her studies in transpersonal psychology, esoteric healing practices, Jungian analytical psychology, and family systems. Henschel-McGerry is a member of the Jungian Psychotherapist Association, The Association for Humanistic Psychology, The Association for the Advancement of Psychosynthesis, and the Washington Mental Health Counselor’s Association. She has been published in the Spring Journal, the Journal for Family Life, and has presented to the Association for the Advancement of Psychosynthesis.
Alexandra Hepburn, BA, Sarah Lawrence College; MEd, Columbia University, Teachers College; PhD, University of Pennsylvania; adjunct faculty, psychology. Alexandra Hepburn is Coordinator of the Psychology and Spirituality concentration in Integrative Studies in Psychology. She has an extensive background in psychospiritual development and loss and grief, and has taught related courses at Antioch for over 20 years. The interconnections of psychology, spirituality and transformation are the foundation of her private counseling practice, which also focuses on such themes as identity and meaning, loss and life transitions, and the deepening of awareness. She is interested in the role of spirituality and religion in the contemporary world, and considers herself a lifelong explorer of transpersonal psychology, integral studies and nondual perspectives. Affiliations: Association of Transpersonal Psychology, Washington Professional Counselors Association.
Bryan Hill, BS, University of Washington; MA, Argosy University-Seattle; PsyD, Argosy University-Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Bryan Hill graduated in 2011 and is currently a pre-licensed psychologist with a theoretical orientation centered on cognitive behavioral theories and therapy. He has worked with clients of diverse populations within the federal prison system and community health organizations. Bryan volunteers as a therapist for Safecallnow.org which assists public safety personnel in resolving issues of trauma and intense stress. Bryan is currently a member of the American Psychological Association and is applying for membership with Division 18, Psychologists in Public Service.
Gwynith Hoffman-Robinson, BS, University of Washington; MA, Pepperdine University; PhD, Seattle Pacific University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Gwynith Hoffman-Robinson is a recent graduate of Seattle Pacific University’s Clinical Psychology Doctoral Program. She has four years of clinical experience, three of which were spent working in college and university counseling centers, and has spent two years teaching a career planning course at North Seattle Community College.
Lisa Hunter, BA, University of Oregon, MA, Antioch University; adjunct, psychology. Lisa Hunter is a licensed marriage and family therapist associate, and a Clinical Fellow of the American Association of Marriage and Family Therapy. In her private practice Lisa provides clinical services for couples, families, and individuals who are experiencing relational distress. Lisa is also a staff member at The Gottman Institute’s Couples Workshops and works as on-call therapist at The Moore Center for Eating Disorders.
Teresa Hyde, BA, Western Washington University; MA, Antioch University Seattle; teaching assistant, Mental Health Counseling Program. Teresa Hyde is a licensed mental health counselor in private practice. She has worked in the criminal justice system as a co-occurring disorder counselor, community mental health clinics as a therapist and case manager, and hospital emergency departments as a crisis intervention specialist. She is a member of the Seattle Counselor’s Association and American Counselor’s Association.
Truus Jansen, BA, MA, University of California, Los Angeles; adjunct faculty, psychology. Truus Jansen’s primary therapeutic interests are in assisting clients to free themselves from the effects of past personal and societal hurts in order to develop better relationships and to achieve more meaningful and creative lives. In her therapeutic work, she also focuses on issues related to economic and social justice. An important part of her practice involves working with groups. Currently she leads groups for parents and families, people with chronic illness and disability and groups working on internalized oppression.
Tim Jenkins, BA, University of North Carolina; MA, University of North Carolina; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Tim Jenkins is a licensed marriage and family therapist with a practice in Kirkland where he sees individuals, couples, and families. Currently his practice focuses on divorce, pre-partnering counseling, anxiety disorders, nightmares, midlife and aging, depression and mindfulness. He conducts workshops and groups on forgiveness, dreamwork, journaling and mindfulness techniques and teaches classes on the interface of film, literature, psychology and personal growth.
Kathryn Johnson, BA, Seattle Pacific University; MA, The George Washington University; PhD, Seattle Pacific University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Kathryn Johnson is a registered art therapist and licensed psychologist who has practiced in both inpatient and outpatient psychiatric, geriatric, and health settings for more than 15 years. In 2004 she completed her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology with a focus on health psychology. Johnson is a psychologist at The Everett Clinic and is the Medical Director of Psychosocial Services at the Providence Regional Cancer Partnership. In her current practice she focuses on psychological factors that impact physical health outcomes and neuropsychological testing. She is past president of the Evergreen Art Therapy Association and is a certified Diagnostic Drawing Series teaching associate.
Kelley Kenney, BA, Mansfield University; MEd, Temple University; DEd, The George Washington University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Kelley Kenney is a Licensed Professional Counselor and has been actively involved in the Pennsylvania Counseling Association having served as the president of their Counselor Education and Supervision division. She is a Full Professor and faculty member for Kutztown University, Kutztown, PA, Department of Counseling and Human Services for twenty-six years. She served as chair of the North Atlantic Region of the American Counseling Association and continues to serve as a co-chair of the American Counseling Association’s Multiracial/Multiethnic Counseling Concerns Interest Network. Kenney serves as a member of the Governing Council of the American Counseling Association representing the North Atlantic Region. She is an Advisory Board Member for Loving Day.
Mark Kenney, BS, Temple University; MEd Kutztown University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Mark Kenney is a Licensed Professional Counselor and has taught undergraduate courses in masculinity studies at Albright College and graduate courses in counseling at Chestnut Hill/DeSales University Campus. He is co-chair of the American Counseling Association’s Multiracial/Multiethnic Counseling Concerns Interest Network and has also served as the Association for Multicultural Counseling and Development’s North Atlantic Region Representative. He is an Advisory Board Member for Loving Day.
Issy Kleiman, BA, University of Florida; Masters of Arts in Psychology with an emphasis in Marriage and Family Therapy, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Issy Kleiman completed an internship and is employed at Ruth Dykeman Youth and Family Services working with children, at risk youth and families affected by alochol, drugs and neglect. She is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist in private practice with primary focus on couples, family, children and adolescents. She also treats individuals with depression and anxiety.
Ann Lazaroff, BM, University of Redlands; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Ann Lazaroff is a licensed mental health counselor in private practice in Seattle, providing therapy for individuals, groups, couples and families. Her specialty is in Attachment Theory, which has been of special interest to her for over 25 years. Other areas of interest and ongoing training and study include Internalized Oppression, Mindfulness-based Psychotherapy, Interpersonal Neurobiology, Object Relations Theory, and Buddhist Psychology. Her areas of expertise include the treatment of Complex Posttraumatic Stress Disorder using individual, group and couple modalities, and the treatment of Complicated Grief Reactions following the endings of relationships. She has extensive experience working with individuals and couples dealing with childhood sexual abuse, Biracial issues, attachment grief, and LGBTQ issues, and she provides pre and post transition counseling for Female to Male (FTM) Transgender individuals and their partners. Lazaroff developed and now offers a course in the Clinical Treatment of Adult Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse.
Laura Levings, BA University of Wisconsin-Madison; MSW, University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee; Licensed Mental Health Therapist (LICSW) in Washington State & Academy of Certified Social Workers (ACSW); adjunct faculty, psychology. Laura Levings is a licensed mental health counselor and has been working as an adventure based therapist for over 20 years. Laura is a past board member for the National Association of Experiential Education and has also received the regional award for Experiential Educator of the year through the Association of Experiential Education. Laura is an instructor for Red Cross and is a wilderness first responder and has certifications in a variety of outdoor programming.
Sara Beth Lohre, MA, St. Mary’s University of Minnesota; adjunct faculty, psychology. Sara Beth Lohre’s experience includes nonprofit management, community networking and organizing, curriculum and program development, and extensive counseling experience with a wide range of issues and populations including those transitioning from incarceration. Lohre has developed and implemented social service programming such as mentor training and life and work skill coaching, worked with youth and families, the older and wiser, new immigrants and people from all different socioeconomic backgrounds. She is currently in AUS’s Psy.D. program.
James Lucal, BA, MA, PhD, The Union Institute; adjunct faculty, psychology. James Lucal has been an adjunct faculty member at Antioch since 1991, teaching in the area of Counseling Psychology. His primary area of interest is in the application of dramatic enactment in psychological counseling as well as in organizational and community development.
Karen MacQuivey, BA, Indiana University; MSW, University of Washington; adjunct faculty, psychology. Karen MacQuivey is a clinical social worker in private practice with Eastlake Counseling Group in Seattle. She has specialized for many years in family violence issues and feminist/spiritual social change.
Craig Matsu-Pissot, BS, Weber State University; PhD, California Institute of Integral Studies; adjunct faculty, psychology. Craig Matsu-Pissot’s area of concentration is Buddhist Psychology. He is also interested in comparative religion/perennial philosophy, the spirituality of indigenous cultures and cross-cultural perspectives.
Walter A. McGerry, BA, University of Washington; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Practicing since 1980, McGerry’s orientation for therapy, consultation and supervision combines humanistic, transpersonal and Jungian theory. He sees clients, consultees and supervisees in private practice and maintains studies and practices in: alchemy as a symbolic practice of transformation, creative processes, psychotherapy’s roles and meanings in socio-political contexts and conscious connection to transpersonal experience. As a member of the Northwest Alliance for Psychoanalytic Studies, he consults, pro bono, for therapists seeing clients at their clinic. He is actively involved in and past president of the Jungian Psychotherapist Association, and is also a member of the Association for Humanistic Psychology, Washington Mental Health Counselor’s Association, and Psychotherapists and Counselors for Social Responsibility.
Rodger Meinz, BA in Economics and Mathematics, University of Missouri; PhD in Clinical Psychology, Texas Tech University, adjunct faculty, psychology. Dr. Meinz twice served as clinical director of community mental health centers before entering private practice in Edmonds, Washington, in 1985. His practice focuses on the psychological aspects of work adjustment and Zen mindfulness, teaching courses and giving workshops on both subjects. He has self-published Employment Counseling with Personality Disorders and Visual Awareness: Releasing the Mind from the Grip of Thought.
Nancy Meissner, BS in Occupational Therapy, Colorado State University; MD University of Colorado School of Medicine (with honors); Nancy maintains an active medical license, though she put her career on hold to raise three children. She practiced in mental health as an occupational therapist and worked extensively with children in the public school system. She is currently in her second year in the PsyD program at Antioch University Seattle, working toward licensure as a clinical psychologist.
Kathy Melman, BA, Washington University in St. Louis; PhD, University of Washington; adjunct faculty, psychology. Kathy Melman completed a pre-doctoral internship (UCLA NPI) and post-doctoral fellowship in child-clinical psychology. As a licensed clinical psychologist for the past 25 years, Melman works with children, adolescents, adults, couples and families in her independent practice. She shares her clinical experience, teaching and supervision in the Child and Family Systems professional seminars at Antioch.
Jill Meyers, BFA, Webster Theatre Conservatory; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Jill Meyers is a certified child life specialist who worked at UCSF Children’s Hospital, in Oncology and Cardiology, while also developing the Creative Arts Programming for pediatrics there. Meyers has taught both here and abroad for nearly 20 years using theatre as an expressive/therapeutic tool. She has developed numerous arts/environmental collaborative programs worldwide. Her latest collaboration was with teen patients from UCSF Children’s Hospital in San Francisco, high school students from the Northwest School (Seattle) and the deYoung Museum (San Francisco). This collaboration resulted in a performance art piece entitled, “Tomorrow…A Better Day,” which performed in both San Francisco and Seattle.
John Moritsugu, PhD, University of Rochester; adjunct faculty, psychology. John Moritsugu’s interests include community psychology, racism and ethnic minority issues. He has over thirty years of teaching experience. His interests have included the cultures of racism, the possible ways of coping with societal system stressors and ethnic minority elder models. He is a licensed psychologist in Washington State. A fellow of the American Psychological Association, and the Asian American Psychological Association, he is a member of APA divisions of general psychology (1), social issues (9), clinical psychology (12), community psychology (27), and ethnic minority issues (45) and well as a member of the Washington State Psychological Association.
Elise Murowchick, BS, University of Washington; MS, City University of New York; PhD, Pennsylvania State University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Elise Murowchick is a human developmentalist with a special interest in biopsychosocial development, adolescent development and quantitative methodology. She has worked on research projects across the lifespan and species that have included flies, rats, children, adolescents and even adults.
Claudia F. Olson, B.A., Franklin and Marshall College; M.S., Seattle Pacific University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Claudia Olson is a licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, specializing in relationship therapy for individuals and couples. Previously, she maintained full-time private practice in New York City, which she now maintains via web- and phone-conference. In New York, she also focused on working with a high-risk chemically dependent community, and further specialized in working with addiction issues within the relationship. She was the Research Coordinator for John Gottman’s major longitudinal study, the Creating Healthy Relationships Research Project. Her research on Asian-American couples was published and presented both nationally and internationally. She has extensive experience working in inpatient mental health facilities, providing individual and group therapy. Additionally, she co-owns The Ashram Yoga where she instructs and practices, and is currently working to integrate meditation and yoga into her therapy practice.
Flora Ostrow, BA, State University of New York at Buffalo; MEd, University of Washington; adjunct faculty, psychology. Flora Ostrow has experience working in alcohol dependency programs ranging from therapy to aftercare to vocational rehabilitation. She was formerly a staff member at the VA Medical Center and is currently in private practice.
Jackie Paris, LMFT, RDT/BCT, MA in Clinical Psychology and a specialization in Drama therapy, California Institute of Integral Studies; adjunct faculty, psychology. Jackie is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist, a Registered Drama Therapist, and a Board Certified Trainer with the National Association of Drama therapy. She is also a board certified clinical supervisor for the Oregon Board of Licensed Professional Counselors and Therapists. She is currently in private practice, doing individual, family, group work, and corporate trainings, and is the Artistic Director of the Playback Theater troupe in Portland, OR.
Kimberly K. Peterson, BS Central Michigan University, MA Antioch University, Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. Kimberly is a licensed mental health counselor in private practice and founder of ahimsa counseling services, a Buddhist/Existential psychotherapy clinic located in Pioneer Square. She is a member of the American Counseling Association and American Counseling Education and Supervision Association, the Washington Counselor’s Association and Washington State Association for Counselor Education and Supervision.
Lisa Porter, MFT/RDT-BCT, B.A., University of San Diego, California, M.A., California Institute of Integral Studies; adjunct faculty, psychology. Lisa is a licensed marriage and family therapist/drama therapist in private practice in San Diego and a national trainer for Mental Health First Aid, USA. She travels nation wide certifying individuals to teach Mental Health First Aid, a public education program designed to help individuals recognize signs and symptoms of mental illness and to break stigmas associated with it. Lisa was a previous psychology instructor at Mira Costa College and is currently writing a book and obtaining a masters in theology at Fuller Seminary. *Lisa actually prefers to be called Lise.
Shannon Rae, MS, LMFT, Cal State-Northridge; adjunct faculty, psychology. Rae is the mental health therapist at New Beginnings Domestic Violence Program in Seattle. She was previously in private practice in Seattle and Issaquah, and has worked in a variety of settings providing mental health services, including Fairfax Hospital and Janus Chemical Dependency Treatment Center in Santa Cruz, CA. She has a very eclectic approach to counseling and eagerly seeks opportunities for growth and continued professional development.
Lisa M. Reddick, MA, Antioch Seattle University; PhD, Union Institute and University,; adjunct faculty, specializes in the field of Ecopsychology. Dr. Reddick was one of the pioneers of ecopsychology in the early 1990’s and taught the first ecopsychology course at AUS in 1994. She is currently the coordinator for the ecopsychology specialization in the Integrative Studies in Psychology Program at AUS. She is on the advisory board for the Ecopsychology Journal and was co-editor of a special edition on “Women and Nature.” Dr. Reddick is also the board president for Rite of Passage Journeys, a non-profit organization that leads wilderness quest programs for youth and adults. She is currently working on her novel “The Same River” and a non-fiction book about ecopsychology and climate change called “Burning Wonder.”
Margaret Reed, B.A., Belmont University; M.S., Texas Woman’s University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Margaret Reed is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist in private practice, with previous experience in community mental health services in East King County. Additional clinical experience includes intensive outpatient group therapy for geriatric and disabled adults at Bowie Memorial Hospital in North Texas, and school-based family therapy services for the Dallas Independent School District in Dallas, Texas. Her qualitative master’s degree research studied parent-child sexuality education in families of persons with autism or Down syndrome.
Cheryl Retic, BA, University of Washington; MS, Seattle Pacific University; adjunct faculty, psychology. For the past nine years Cheryl Retic has practiced in a variety of settings as a Marriage and Family Therapist and Social Worker. These settings have included private practice, chemical addiction recovery, the Division of Children and Family Services, and as a parent evaluator with King County Superior Court. She currently supervises and trains court-appointed advocates within King County Superior Court who advocate for abused and neglected children. She is an experienced trainer, presenter and group facilitator and has taught seminars regarding parenting, self development, family systems and childhood trauma, relationship health, women’s self-development, conflict resolution, anger management and training seminars on cultural competency, substance abuse and poverty.
Alma M. Rolfs, BA, University of California at Berkeley; MSW, University of Michigan; adjunct faculty, psychology. Alma Rolfs is a licensed clinical social worker in private practice, poet, and registered poetry therapist with 33 years of experience in mental health, substance abuse and counseling services. She has taught counseling in the art therapy graduate program at the Art Institute of Chicago and is a former board member of the National Association for Poetry Therapy. Rolfs is a member of the Washington State Society for Clinical Social Work and the Northwest Alliance for Psychoanalytic Study. She is bicultural/bilingual and provides culturally sensitive psychotherapy to Hispanic/Latino clients.
Lisa Rudduck, MEd, Seattle University School of Education; adjunct faculty, psychology. Lisa Rudduck is a Washington State Licensed Mental Health Counselor and a Chemical Dependency Professional. She has over nine years experience working with individuals struggling with addiction/substance abuse issues, as well as their family members. Rudduck is currently in private practice where she specializes in substance abuse/dependence, relapse prevention, family effects from living with addiction, interpersonal trauma and personality disorders.
Jennifer Sampson, BS, University of North Dakota; MS Seattle Pacific University; PhD, University of Minnesota; adjunct faculty, psychology. Jennifer Sampson is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist and President and co-founder of The Hoarding Project. Her research interests involve the influence of family and life experiences on hoarding behavior, as well as developing effective and ethical approaches to mandatory hoarding clean-outs. She has teaching and supervision experience in master’s level marriage and family therapy training programs and currently practices therapy in her private practice in Tacoma, Washington.
Meredith Sargent, MA, PhD, University of Delaware; adjunct faculty, psychology. Meredith Sargent is a licensed clinical psychologist and has been in practice for over twenty years. Sargent performs a variety of evaluations for children, adolescents and adults, including psycho-educational evaluation of learning and attention problems, neuropsychological evaluations and psychological evaluations. Her evaluations identify the individual’s strengths as well as their problem areas. In addition to evaluation and consultations, Sargent specializes in individual and family therapy with children, adolescents and adults to address a variety of concerns including coping with parent-child relationship problems, anxiety and depression.
Helena Choi Soholm, BA, Smith College; MTS, Harvard University; MA, Seattle University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Helena Choi Soholm is a licensed mental health counselor and a national certified counselor, specializing in issues of culture and spirituality. Ms. Soholm is originally from South Korea, and she works with Korean and Asian American individuals and families in the private practice program at Asian Counseling and Referral Service. She has a strong background in social services and has worked with children, adults, couples, and families for over a decade in diverse settings, including schools, hospitals, churches, and mental health clinics. Ms. Soholm is currently pursuing a PhD in clinical psychology at Saybrook University, and her research interests include cross-cultural psychology, shamanism, and indigenous healing practices. She is a member of Society for Humanistic Psychology (Division 32 of American Psychological Association).
Leif Tellmann, BA, Vassar College; MA, Columbia College Chicago; adjunct faculty, psychology. Leif Tellmann is a licensed mental health counselor and board certified dance movement therapist in private practice. He also directs the Creative Arts Therapies department at Kline Galland Home, a skilled nursing facility in Seattle. Leif is the former Chair of the Washington State Chapter of the American Dance Therapy Association (ADTA), and has also held posts as secretary of both the Washington Chapter and the Chicago Chapter of the ADTA. He is also involved with the Northwest Alliance for Psychoanalytic Studies and has completed and assisted in multiple trainings in the Internal Family Systems (IFS) model of therapy. Leif is the creator of Ecodance Seattle, a movement-based group process blending dance movement therapy and Ecopsychology, and co-creator of Men Moving, a movement and art based group process for men.
Yvonne Terrell-Powell, B.A., Langston University, M.A. and M.Ed., Teachers College, Columbia University; Ph.D., The Pennsylvania State University with an emphasis in multicultural counseling and supervision; adjunct faculty, psychology. Yvonne Terrell-Powell is a National Board Certified and Licensed Mental Health Counselor. She is currently the Associate Dean for Student Affairs and Student Conduct and the Director for the Center for Equity and Engagement, Counseling Services, and High School Programs at Shoreline Community College. She is also a Board member for Lifelong Aids Alliance (LLAA) located in Seattle, WA. She has experience in higher education—teaching and administration, developing multicultural competencies and curriculum, working with diverse and underrepresented populations, facilitating groups and workshops, and providing mental health services.
Barbara Turner, BA, The Evergreen State College; MA, Pacifica Graduate Institute; PhD, Pacifica Graduate Institute; adjunct faculty, psychology. Barbara is in private practice in Seattle. She specializes in the treatment of adults working through childhood trauma as well as individual suffering from depression and anxiety, and those navigating life transitions. She is especially interested in depth psychological theories of the psyche; primitive mental states in psychopathology; the role of ritual, creativity, and dreams in healing; and varied issues related to trauma recovery.
Jay Uomoto, BS, University of Washington; MA, PhD, Fuller Theological Seminary; adjunct faculty, psychology. Jay Uomoto is the Director of the Center for Polytrauma Care, the Regional Polytrauma Network Site Program at the VA Puget Sound Health Care System in Seattle. He is a Clinical Associate Professor of Rehabilitation Medicine at the University of Washington School of Medicine, a neuropsychologist and rehabilitation psychologist who has spent most of his professional career directing brain injury rehabilitation programs in the civilian sector.
Beth VanBuecken, B.A., University of Southern California; M.A., California Institute of Integral Studies; adjunct faculty, psychology. Beth VanBuecken has a background in applied theatre arts and social justice work and has worked as a drama therapist and teaching artist in hospitals, schools and community mental health. She currently works at Morrison Child and Family Services’ Family Sexual Abuse Treatment (FSAT) Program, a trauma-focused creative arts therapy program in Portland, Oregon, and has a private practice. She is a Registered Drama Therapist, and a member of the North American Drama Therapy Association, and the American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy.
John R. Van Eenwyk, PhD, University of Chicago, adjunct faculty, psychology. Dr. John R. Van Eenwyk is an ordained priest in the Episcopal Church. His teaching career began at Harvard University, where he was a Teaching Assistant in the Department of Social Relations. He has taught psychology at Northwestern University and at the C. G. Jung Institutes in Zurich and Chicago. Currently, he is a Clinical Instructor at the University of Washington School of Medicine and a Senior Analyst at the Pacific Northwest Society of Jungian Analysts.
Dr. Van Eenwyk received his PhD in religion and psychological studies from the University of Chicago. A clinical psychologist, he maintains a private practice in Jungian Analysis in Olympia, Washington, where he is also the founder and Clinical Director of the International Trauma Treatment Program. Originally a co-founder of the Marjorie Kovler Center for the Treatment of Survivors of Torture, he treats torture and other complex trauma survivors from around the world, both in the United States and in countries that experience torture, war, and natural disasters. The author of Archetypes and Strange Attractors: The Chaotic World of Symbols and Clinical Chaos: The Strange Attractors of Childhood Trauma, he lectures internationally (Bosnia, Canada, Costa Rica, Croatia, England, Gaza, India, The Netherlands, The Philippines, South Africa, Sri Lanka, Switzerland, Trinidad and Tobago, Uganda, Zimbabwe) on Jungian psychology and the treatment of torture survivors. For more information, go to www.ittp.org and www.johnvaneenwyk.com.
Armand Volkas, MFA, MA, MFT, RDT/BCT, adjunct faculty, psychology. Armand Volkas is founder and director of the Center for the Living Arts, a non-profit organization dedicated to the use of drama and the creative arts as tools for social change and personal growth. He is also creator of Healing the Wounds of History, a drama therapy process in which drama techniques are used to work with a group of participants from two cultures with a common legacy of violent conflict and historical trauma. He is also Artistic Director of The Living Arts Playback Theatre Ensemble, a troupe of improvisational actors and musicians who “play back” personal stories shared by audience members in ways that both honor and illuminate the original experience. He is a psychotherapist and drama therapist in private practice since 1975, and Clinical Director of the Living Arts Counseling Center in Emeryville, California. He is also Associate Professor in the Counseling Psychology Program at California Institute of Integral Studies, Adjunct Professor at John F. Kennedy University, Sofia University, the Summer Peacebuilding Institute and the Canadian School of Peacebuilding. He has developed innovative programs using drama therapy and expressive arts therapies for social change, intercultural conflict transformation, intercultural communication and peacebuilding.
Stephen Wagner, PhD, University of Oregon; adjunct faculty, psychology. Stephen Wagner is a licensed psychologist and ward manager at the Center for Forensic Services at Western State Hospital in Tacoma. At Western State, he does psychological testing and interviewing of adolescents and adults, using the Rorschach, TAT, MMPI, WISC/WAIS-R, etc. He has also developed programs for an inpatient adolescent unit and developed a psycho-educational approach to treating shyness using a cognitive-behavioral approach.
Peter Weiss, BA, Warren Wilson College; MA, Argosy University; adjunct faculty, psychology. Weiss is a licensed mental health counselor with a full-time private practice who specializes in the treatment of autism spectrum disorders, ADHD and anxiety disorders including obsessive compulsive disorder. He sees children, adolescents and adults, and provides couples counseling as well. Additionally in his private practice, Weiss runs social skills groups for adolescents with autism spectrum disorders and ADHD. Outside of his private practice, Weiss founded and directs Blue Compass, a therapeutic wilderness adventure summer program for children and adolescents with autism spectrum disorders, ADHD and OCD, which takes kids on wilderness expeditions such as multi-day backpacking and sea kayaking trips.
Kris Wheeler, BA, University of Washington; MA, Antioch University Seattle; adjunct faculty, psychology. As a licensed mental health counselor in private practice since 1986, Kris Wheeler provides psychoanalytically informed psychotherapy to adults and couples. She was dean of COR Northwest Family Development Center’s training programs and co-chair of COR’s certificate program in British Object Relations Psychotherapy (1999-2002). She serves on the board of the Northwest Alliance for Psychoanalytic Study (1997-present) as Treasurer, co-chair of Publications and co-chair of Community Relations committees. Before pursuing intensive study of psychoanalysis, Wheeler was a movement artist, teaching in the dance department of the University of Washington and a founding member of two dance companies. Dance continues to be an important area of personal interest.
Mark B. Whitehill, Ph.D., clinical supervision adjunct faculty, psychology, graduated summa cum laude from Hamilton College (Clinton, New York, class of ’76), where he majored in Psychology and minored in French. He completed graduate work in clinical psychology at the University of Pittsburgh (M.S., 1978; Ph.D., 1986), before completing an APA-approved internship (1981-1982) through the Bureau of Program Services of the State of Wisconsin Division of Corrections. Dr. Whitehill completed post-doctoral training while working under contract for the State of Alaska Department of Corrections. In May 1987, Dr. Whitehill re-located to Washington State to join an established forensic practice. He holds contracts with the State of Washington Division of Children and Family Services to evaluate parents whose children are dependents of the state, and with the Department of Social and Health Services allowing for the assessment and treatment of sexually dangerous persons. He is a Licensed Psychologist (PSY 1200), Certified Sex Offender Treatment Provider (FC 35), and a Developmental Disabilities Professional [as defined in RCW 71.05.020(12)].
Charisse Williams, BA, University of Michigan; MS, PhD, University of Florida; adjunct faculty, psychology. Williams is a psychologist that provides individual, couple and group therapy to clients. Areas of interest include personal growth/existential issues, eating disorders/body image, interpersonal/relationship issues, development and identity, LGBTQ issues, substance abuse/harm reduction, career counseling and multicultural concerns.
Isadora Arévalo Wong, BA Sociology/BS Education, University of Texas at Austin; MA Psychology, Antioch University Seattle. Isadora Wong is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor in WA State, having been in clinical practice since 1992. She has also worked as adjunct faculty in Antioch University Seattle’s graduate psychology program and the BA program for several years. Her academic and professional interests include concerns of people of color and other oppressed groups, the role of the natural world on mental well-being, and energy psychology.
Katherine Yost, BA, Lewis and Clark College; MA, University of Southern California; PhD, University of Southern California; adjunct faculty, psychology. Katherine Yost is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist and an AAMFT Approved Supervisor with a private practice in Bellevue. In addition to her work with couples and families, she specializes in Anxiety Disorders, especially OCD. She is a member of the International OCD Foundation, the ADAA, and ABCT. She is a past-president of the NJ Division of AAMFT and currently serves on the Board for the Washington Association for Marriage and Family Therapy. She was formerly on the faculty at Rutgers University. In addition to her private practice, she blogs for Psychology Today, is active giving professional training in OCD, and runs supervision groups.
Wendy Zieve, BA in Music Therapy, University of Minnesota – Minneapolis; MA in Expressive Therapies, Lesley College in Cambridge, MA; endorsements in music education and elementary education from Seattle Pacific University. Wendy Zieve is a board certified music therapist with a private practice in Shoreline in which she serves individuals with developmental disabilities or dementia. She does artist-residencies in schools and community based music therapy groups in adult family homes, respite care facilities, day camps, preschools and at festivals.