Dr. Chroniak explains how integration of mindfulness practice with insight-oriented psychotherapy creates a powerful synergy, helping clients to experience relief from their symptoms, while facilitating the exploration and resolution of underlying issues.
The psychologists at The Insight Center practice integrative psychotherapy, combining psychodynamic therapy, the principles of mindfulness, and elements from other therapeutic approaches.
Psychodynamic psychotherapy—also referred to as insight-oriented or depth therapy—is an approach in which client and therapist work together to explore and resolve the underlying and often unconscious issues which create difficulties in their lives. Because this approach focuses on the recognition and resolution of the root causes of clients’ problems, it is a powerful method for facilitating true and lasting change.
Learning mindfulness complements therapy by helping individuals become more fully aware of their thoughts, emotions and behaviors, so they can relate to them in new and creative ways. Mindfulness techniques also allow clients to work directly with their symptoms, reducing their subjective intensity and negative impact. Ultimately, mindfulness helps clients move away from automatic reactivity into healthier, more functional ways of responding.
At The Insight Center, we provide psychotherapy for individuals and couples from adolescence through late adulthood. The issues we work with include:
- Anxiety and panic
- Relationship issues
- Grief and loss
- Identity issues
- Body image and eating issues
- Self-esteem issues
- Stress management
Important Notice for Self-Pay Clients
Your Right to a Good Faith Estimate of Charges Under the No Surprises Act, effective January 1, 2022
If you do not have health insurance, or do not plan to file a claim, you have the right, upon request or at the time of scheduling health care services, to receive a "Good Faith Estimate" of expected charges for any non-emergency items or services. Your health care provider should provide a Good Faith Estimate in writing at least 1 business day before your health care service. You can also ask your provider for a Good Faith Estimate before you schedule a service. If you receive a bill that exceeds the Good Faith Estimate by $400 or more, you can dispute the bill. Make sure to save a copy of your Good Faith Estimate.
For questions or more information about your right to a Good Faith Estimate, visit www.cms.gov/nosurprises or call your Insight Center provider.