Eclectic Therapy

Eclectic therapy is a highly personalized therapeutic approach tailored to meet the individual client’s needs. It combines a variety of treatment orientations, techniques, and philosophies to create a custom program. Rather than adhering to a specific therapeutic approach, an eclectic therapist is flexible, using whichever techniques work best for a client. An eclectic therapist will usually balance listening and advice giving, as well as use all techniques that are available to them to treat their clients as successfully as possible. Think this approach might be right for you? Reach out to one of TherapyDen’s eclectic therapy specialists today.

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As mentioned above, I work with my clients from an integrative approach (aka, eclectic therapy) because I believe in utilizing interventions from different therapeutic areas to help my clients better manage their mental health symptoms and stress. There is no "one size fits all" in psychotherapy because every client is a unique individual who will have various needs over the course of treatment.

— Angela Rodriguez-Heller, Licensed Mental Health Counselor

Eclectic therapy is an open, integrative form of psychotherapy that adapts to the unique needs of each specific client, depending on the problem, the treatment goals, and the person’s expectations and motivation.. In effect, an eclectic therapist customizes the therapeutic process for each individual by using whatever form of treatment, or combination of treatments, has been shown to be most effective for treating the particular problem.

— Mary Ellen Kundrat, Licensed Clinical Social Worker
 

I offer a variety of tools: EMDR, DBT, Internal Family Systems, trauma-informed cognitive work, anger expression, art work using SoulCollage(r), somatic work including breath training, use of 101 Trauma-Informed Interventions and more.

— Cathy S Harris, Counselor in San Diego, CA

I utilize a mix of various modalities depending on the client's need - EMDR, Trauma, Grounding and Mindfulness work, DBT, a focus on systemic and cultural intersection, etc. depending on what the symptoms and focus of each session are.

— Christine Chenitz, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in Kennett Square, PA
 

I recognize that our lives are incredibly complicated and that one particular therapeutic approach does not work for everyone. Most of my training is in behavioral therapy, particularly Acceptance and Commitment Therapy, but I also incorporate principles from Internal Family Systems (IFS), grief therapy, and trauma-informed practices in my work with clients.

— Tanner Schudlich, Clinical Social Worker in Ann Arbor, MI

I use a combination of Family Systems and Cognitive Behavioral Therapy approaches.

— Laura Schulz, Counselor in , WA
 

We will use self-discovery to process trauma, grief, destructive patterns or difficult situations or relationships. We will look backward to understand who you are today but also prepare and practice new ways of thinking and dealing with the challenges and opportunities the future holds, but therapy should put you in the driver’s seat. While I am comfortable using many modalities, the direction we go in, the depth that our discussions contain, and the topics we dive into, is up to you.

— Amanda Trost, Licensed Professional Counselor Associate in Sugar Land, TX

I like to consider myself an Eclectic therapist, which means in essence that I use several therapy theories that fit the needs of people I'm working with for a maximum positive outcome. I don't think that " one size fits all ". The world can be a complicating place to navigate so we need to use all the tools we can to strengthen our inter resources to live fulfilling lives.

— Patrick Varney, Associate Professional Counselor in Scottsdale, AZ
 

My therapeutic style integrates multiple modalities. I believe that our styles must align with the needs of our clients.

— Elyssa Helfer, Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist

Eclectic therapy is a type of therapy that seeks to directly meet the client and their needs by utilizing multiple therapy approaches in order achieve the best treatment for each individual client.

— Chad Inker, Licensed Professional Counselor in Newtown, PA
 

Eclectic therapy is an approach that draws on multiple theoretical orientations and techniques. It is a flexible and multifaceted approach to therapy that allows the therapist to use the most effective methods available to address each individual client's needs.

— Janie Trowbridge, Licensed Professional Counselor in ,

My priority is your health, growth and progress - so our way of working together will be tailored to meet your needs.

— Benjamin Schafler, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in Long Beach, NY
 

I have training in a number of therapeutic modalities including Motivational Interviewing, CBT, and SFBT. I use an eclectic approach when working with children and teens. I am able to tailor my interventions to their needs.

— Juliana Lewellen, Associate Professional Clinical Counselor in Flourtown, PA

I utilize a variety of approaches and consider which models to use when working with you to treat your specific concerns. The models I have studied and use are person-centered, emotionally focused, mindfulness-based, ACT, DBT, motivational interviewing, narrative, dynamic, experiential, and sand tray play therapy.

— Tera Buerkle, Associate Marriage & Family Therapist in Lexington, KY
 

Eclectic Therapy is about pulling from all the different orientations and finding the one that best fits the client and that is what I truly strive for. Just like everyone learns differently, we all respond to different types of therapy differently. I'm quick to learn your personality and find the best approach for you and how to help learn more about yourself with the best treatment orientation.

— Chase Tucker, Licensed Professional Counselor in Lakewood, CO

Eclectic therapy is an approach that draws on multiple theoretical orientations and techniques. It is a flexible and multifaceted approach to therapy that allows me to use the most effective methods available to address each individual client's needs.

— Adriana Beck, Licensed Professional Counselor in Plano, TX
 

Everyone comes to therapy with different needs and goals. As an eclectic therapy practitioner, I draw upon multiple disciplines and therapeutic tools to address the unique needs of each client, depending on their presenting problem, treatment goals, and personal preferences. I do not believe in a "one size fits all" approach to therapy, and I will draw upon my more than two decades of direct practice experience to work with you as we discover the therapeutic tools best suited to you.

— Tania Protsenko, Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist in Long Island, NY

I have an eclectic theoretical perspective and create planned change through a problem solving process. I am creative, flexible and solution focused.

— Rachelle Miller, Licensed Clinical Social Worker in Spokane Valley, WA