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This specialized procedure evaluates different types of cognitive domains and psychological factors. This evaluation plays a crucial role in understanding how the brain works and the relationship with a person's behavior and thought process. Many professionals rely on this assessment to make decisions regarding:
- Differential diagnosis.
- Treatment planning.
- Monitor a person's recovery progress.
- Ability to return to work.
- Capacity to return to independent living.
- Determine a person's ability to plan and make decisions.
- Guardianship and power of attorney.
Some of the neurocognitive domains that this type of assessment measures are:
- Short-term memory.
- Long-term memory.
- Executive Functions.
- Processing speed of information.
- Ability to express and comprehend language.
- Visual-construction skills.
- Fine and gross motor skills.
- Psychological/emotional functioning.
A neuropsychological assessment could benefit people who may be concerned about:
- Experiencing symptoms of Dementia (e.g., Mild Cognitive Impairment, Alzheimer's Disease, Frontotemporal Dementia, etc.).
- Sustained a Traumatic Brain Injury (e.g., closed head injury, concussions, brain contusions, whiplash effect, car accident, above ground falls, etc.).
- Experienced Cerebrovascular Accidents (e.g., Strokes, Transient Ischemic Attack, Brain Hemorrhage, etc.).
- Any other Neurological Disorder (e.g., Multiple Sclerosis, Parkinson's Disease, Huntington's Disease, etc.).
This is an objective and standardized evaluation specializing in examining a person's emotional and psychological profile. This type of assessment helps establish a baseline of psychological symptoms, differential diagnosis, treatment planning, personality traits, and exploring the effects of different psychological distress on a person's well-being. Many professionals rely on this assessment to determine how a person can improve his/her psychological well-being, explore the person's emotional state for rehabilitation, immigration status, and much more.
This type of assessment could benefit people experiencing symptoms of depression, anxiety, personality disorders, and chronic mental illness.
* Assessments available for ages 16 to 85.
Therapy is a creative, professional, dynamic, and scientific approach to help process and solve everyday problems and stressors that we experience in our daily and complicated lives. There are different styles of evidence-based therapies used in which we individually tailor with cultural sensitivity and respect, centered around helping the person achieve his or her goals. We understand that there is no "one size fits all " approach; therefore, we begin from the perspective that each individual is an expert in their own life, and the therapist assists the journey of self-discovery and self-improvement.
People who can benefit from psychotherapy are experiencing life difficulties, health problems, work conflicts, and daily stressors that affect their everyday living. Some cues may be difficulty sleeping, appetite problems, problems with concentration, persistent sadness, and distress.
This psychotherapy process involves people in a couple's relationship that may be married or just living together. The goal is to help all parties involved resolve any current conflicts by improving ways in which they communicate, express their needs, and enhance their satisfaction within the relationship.
Couples that may benefit from therapy are those who may be struggling with communication, life planning, pregnancy, trust issues, constant arguments, difficulties understanding each other's point, problems expressing emotions, extramarital affairs, others.
This type of psychotherapy is intended to help family members that are experiencing problems. Family approach interventions are intended to help all members improve ways to communicate and resolve issues that arise conflicts. All voices are important, and during this process, we help all members feel integrated and find healthier ways to live together.
Families who can benefit from these interventions may be going through: caregiving of members with chronic health conditions, hospice, divorces, family grief due to death, LGBT issues, financial hardships, “empty nest syndrome,” safe sex conversations, parenting struggles, video games, and internet addictions, etc.