Mindset Family Therapy

Our staff of licensed therapists have over 68 years of combined therapy experience.

Treatment Philosophy

We take an integrative approach to therapy that is personally tailored to your situation and needs. We combine the best of CBT (Cognitive Behavioral Therapy), ACT (Acceptance and Commitment Therapy), mindfulness, and ERP (Exposure and Ritual Prevention). These skills will help expand your awareness and empower you to get out of your head — and into your life.

Mindset Family Therapy

OCD and Anxiety

Treatment is mapped according to your individual needs, with an integrative model that fuses traditional CBT and ERP with ACT (Acceptance and Commitment Therapy).

Relationships

Each couple comes to therapy with a unique set of challenges. Throughout the therapeutic process, you and your partner will be taught skills that can enhance your relationship.

Scrupulosity

We understand scrupulosity (religious OCD) and the distinct nuances and sensitivities that come with a religious culture. Learn how to get back to enjoying your religion and life!

Other Needs

Whether it be depression, trauma, other anxiety disorders, or a host of other challenges — we have the expertise to deliver the personalized help you deserve.

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If you are a current client, please send us a message through our Client Portal here.

Meet Our Therapists

Recent Blog Posts

Relationship OCD? ACT’s Cognitive Defusion Skills Can Help!

Relationship OCD? ACT’s Cognitive Defusion Skills Can Help!

View original article published in Psych Central– Maddie thought she liked and loved her fiancé but lately began to question whether she really did. Every time they were together she would start obsessing, “His ears are too big. Our kids are going to have big ears. They’ll resent me. Do I want to obsess about his ears the rest of my life? Maybe I should call the wedding off? But then he is a great guy! What if we end up divorcing because of that? That would be horrible!” When her fiancé would ask, “What’s the matter?” she would dismiss the question as “Nothing.” “Sorry, what were you saying?” Her incessant thoughts brought uncertainty and anxiety. She would also review all the “good” things about him to feel reassured. She would ask her fa
When OCD and Self-Compassion Meet in the Middle

When OCD and Self-Compassion Meet in the Middle

By Nancy Larsen, LCSW, MSW View original article published in Psych Central– OCD is a disorder that affects millions of people and causes a lot of mental, physical and spiritual distress. Because OCD can be debilitating it is important to note that the problem is not the disorder itself, rather, it is the anxiety that comes from the symptoms of the disorder. So when you are compulsively demanding your mind to stop obsessing, this just fuels your OCD symptoms and increases your relationship with the distress A big part of learning to live with OCD is to incorporate self-compassion. Instead of avoiding your anxiety, self-compassion invites you to look at it with understanding and gentle curiosity. This approach allows you to see your pain ex
Accepting Your Feelings and Bodily Sensations Now

Accepting Your Feelings and Bodily Sensations Now

View original article published in Psych Central– While snorkeling in the ocean, I had the opportunity to remember an invaluable lesson regarding willingness — to take what is offered in the moment. Willingness is an Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) principle that, when applied correctly, can help us live more meaningfully, despite unpleasant external and internal events. My snorkeling story illustrates how easily we forget that we should not try to fight the unfightable. We can learn to accept what is offered to us in the here and now, so we can focus on whom and what matters most in our lives. While swimming towards the area of a lagoon that had a reef by the open sea, my sister and I found some fish to look at but not as many as

Contact Us

3507 North University Avenue Suite 150 Provo, UT 84604

mindsetfamilytherapy@gmail.com

(801) 427-1054