BETHANY WARREN, LCSWCertified in EMDR and specializing in Maternal Mental Health
Bethany (Beth) has a passion for women’s reproductive and health issues and has worked in this field for almost 20 years. She specializes in Perinatal Mood and Anxiety Disorders, working with women struggling with pregnancy loss, infertility, birth trauma or facing adoption or surrogacy. She is passionate about coaching and guiding parents through their adjustment to their new roles and helping women explore their solid identities and build self-worth throughout their lifespans. Beth is also passionate about working with clients experiencing grief, trauma, new or chronic medical issues, and mood disorders in addition to other life stressors and transitions.
Beth has an empathetic, compassionate and approachable style and has found EMDR, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and Short Term Solution Focused Therapy techniques to be very useful in her practice. She also integrates relaxation and mindfulness approaches into her sessions and tailors each intervention to her client’s specific needs. She enjoys facilitating group therapy and has lead postpartum depression support groups for new mothers and psycho-education groups for people dealing with anxiety. She also enjoys being active in the community, and serves as President of the Postpartum Health Alliance Board. Beth strongly believes in empowering her clients by teaching them useful techniques and tools so that they can become more resilient and healthy in their interactions with others and in their everyday lives.
Beth is an adjunct professor at a local University and provides clinical supervision for clinicians working towards their licenses as teaching others in the same field is a passion of hers. She also is frequently featured as a subject matter expert on podcasts and other media outlets educating others on Maternal Mental Health issues. Beth received her Bachelors of Science in Psychology at Colorado State University and her Master’s Degree in Social Work from San Diego State University.
And then the time came when the risk to remain tight in the bud was more painful than the risk it took to bloom
- Anais Nin