Fey (Felecytie  Rosen-Hanson) | Associate Marriage Family Therapist
My therapeutic work focuses on holding, forgiveness, self-awareness, and redirecting one's life path to better suit the client's desired direction. This focus includes working with gentle spirituality or through holding when working with grief, anxiety, trauma, and family/attachment issues. Although our work may interact with these specific areas, I am genuinely curious and open to working with any need that my clients may have. My training is in Somatic Therapy with special emphasis on trauma, and I believe in working partnerships with my clients, with a preference toward relational work that will help them increase their self-awareness, which results in more fulfilling relationships with themselves and, eventually, others. Some of the tools I work with include Ho'oponopono, Hakomi, and meditation among others. I look forward to working with you and encourage you to use the " Getting Started ​" page to schedule your initial appointment. 
What I Do
  1. Relationship Building
    Many of us struggle in our relationships, especially if our early life models of family and friendship were in some way problematic. If you grew up with exposure to abuse or neglect, or lacked adequate parental care, focus or guidance, you may not know how to relate to others as openly or confidently as you’d like.
  2. Forgiveness
    Forgiving someone who has failed, wronged or hurt you can be a life-changing experience. Forgiving yourself can be equally transformative, especially if you tend to be self-critical or struggle with perfectionism.
  3. Boundary Setting
    If you have experienced trauma of any kind, you may not know how to set or communicate your boundaries to others. We will work together to help you become more aware of and comfortable with your boundaries.
  4. Self-Awareness
    Self-awareness is cultivated in many ways including through the practice of mindfulness. Using mindfulness as a tool, we will explore how your early emotional life both shaped the person you are today, including the ways you relate or respond to either experiences or yourself and others.
  5. Releasing Shame
    Almost everyone experiences shame. It may originate in our early family lives, or in societal messages. Shame impacts us in both significant and subtle ways and can define both our identity and self-esteem. It can even impact our relationships if we relate to ourselves using shame as a lens. Uprooting shame can shed light on trauma and alter self-negating or self-defeating patterns.
  6. Understanding
    As part of the process of therapy, one of my main goals will be to understand you and your life experience, including what has shaped you to become the person you are today. As we understand more about the person you are, I hope you feel both more self-acceptance and self-understanding, as well as more hope for your future. The process of therapy can be profoundly illuminating and clarifying. It can also be the start of a meaningful journey of self-exploration.