Group Therapy

Join ongoing process groups for women who understand your challenges.

Relationship to culture, Relationship to each other, Relationship to self

A weekly process group for self-identified multiracial women

Days and times TBA; contact me with inquiries.

As a mixed-race woman, finding both outer and inner acceptance can be a daunting task. We must navigate cultural projections, define our own identities at the risk of alienating others, and strike a healthy balance between honoring our own racial experience while making space for others' realities.

While these are lifelong tasks, we can learn to feel more secure in ourselves even as we face our ongoing struggles. This interpersonal process group can help.

In this group, you will:

  • Make authentic connections with other multiracial women
  • Understand yourself better in relationship to others
  • Develop inner resources to aid in your personal growth

Motherless Daughters

A therapeutic support group for undermothered women

Days and times TBA; contact me with inquiries.

Losing a mother is one of the worst things a woman can go through. We may lose confidence in our ability to lead a fulfilling life, and can spend years feeling confused, abandoned, angry, alienated from our peers, numb, adrift, or profoundly bereft. Without enough support for our grief, life can feel overwhelming. 

If you’re a woman who identifies as “motherless”—either through death, mental or terminal illness, or estrangement—join an ongoing process group for women who understand your challenges.

In this group, you will:

  • Discover a safe, supportive space to connect with women like you
  • Share your story without shame
  • Find comfort and strategies for living through loss

This group offers discussion, meditation, experiential exercises, and space to relax into community with women who can relate to profound loss. Topics include navigating milestones, cultural triggers, impact on relationships, ambiguous or anticipatory grief, and finding fresh meaning.

A guiding resource for discussions (not required reading) is the book Motherless Daughters by Hope Edelman.