Mindset Family Therapy

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

Imperfectly Good

Break free from the doubt and depression caused by moral and religious anxiety.

Imperfectly Good - Book

The Masterpiece Mindset

Bring out the best in yourself as a parent so you can empower your kids to be confident, kind, and resilient.

The Masterpiece Mindset - Book

Let Go of Anxiety

Change the way you view and respond to anxiety, uncertainty, and self-doubt. Cultivate more self-compassion.

Let Go of Anxiety - Book

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).


Together, we can build and strengthen your adolescent's confidence, resilience, self-compassion, and vision for their future, regardless of their current mental health challenges.


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


Have you ever been in a situation where you felt terrified, helpless, powerless, or unsafe? We would feel honored to help you in your journey and be part of your healing process.

Leave a Message
Call (801) 427-1054 or fill out the form below (if you live in Utah or outside the United States), and we will get back to you as soon as we can.
If you are a current client, please send us a message through our Client Portal here.

Recent Blog Posts

What NOT to Do with Your Doubts During Treatment for OCD

What NOT to Do with Your Doubts During Treatment for OCD

Whether you are considering or have begun treatment for OCD, you might doubt that your unwanted thoughts are related to this mental health challenge. You may believe the unwanted thoughts and doubts are your fault. They are not. It has been said that OCD is the “doubting disease.” So, naturally, you will also doubt whether you have OCD. You may also question the treatment and whether you need to practice psychological flexibility skills to clear your mind. You might not be willing to engage in values-based exposures. You are not alone. Most OCD sufferers experience these doubts and feelings. We can compare treatment for OCD with roadway detours. For example, if you were on your way to work and you encountered a detour, how would
When Treatment for OCD Gets Tough, Follow These Five Steps!

When Treatment for OCD Gets Tough, Follow These Five Steps!

Challenges are certainly part of life, and expecting to be free of it all is not realistic, unless you are a kid. For example, one afternoon, my grandkids were doing art projects at my house. One of them decided to create something that was a little too ambitious for his age. When I realized he was no longer working on it, I asked: “What happened to your project?” He answered, “I quit. It was too hard.” I said, “Oh, that’s too bad.” His older sister quickly chimed in: “When things get tough; what do you do? Here are two steps:  You quit and then forget about it!” She likes to tease and be mischievous sometimes. Her parents often talk about doing hard things and to keep trying instead of quitting. So I said, “Sweetie, you can
Five Ways to Let Go of Religious Scrupulosity

Five Ways to Let Go of Religious Scrupulosity

Drew had been raised in a religious environment. He had been taught to love God, but when he was a teenager, he began to have doubts about his faith. When he did, he felt guilty. He truly loved God and wanted to have a close relationship with Him. However, the more he wished to be good and serve others perfectly, the more doubts he seemed to have about God’s existence. He was terrified to experience intrusive thoughts and doubts while participating in religious activities. He believed the thoughts were his fault for not completing his “spiritual to-do list.” There just didn’t seem to be enough time to do what he believed had to be done so “God would be happy with him.”  The more he tried, the mo

Contact Us

3355 North University Avenue, Suite 100
Hartford Building at Jamestown Square
Provo, UT 84604


(801) 427-1054

A guide to help you find relief and happiness in spite of religious or moral OCD. Learn more about Annabella Hagen's book.
Imperfectly Good - Book by Annabella Hagen

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