UW-Madison - Department of Counseling Psychology Training Clinic (CPTC)

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CONTACTING US

Main Office

Department of
Counseling Psychology

School of Education
UW-Madison
335 Education Building
1000 Bascom Mall
MadisonWI  53706-1326

Tel: 608/262-4807
Fax: 608/265-3347

Email: counpsych@education.wisc.edu
or by contact form
 

Counseling Psychology Training Clinic

General Information

The UW-Madison Counseling Psychology Training Clinic is a training facility for the Counseling Psychology (Ph.D. and M.A.) graduate training programs administered by the University of Wisconsin-Madison Department of Counseling Psychology. The clinic seeks to offer high quality, cost efficient and multiculturally competent psychological and mental health services to students and residents of Madison and the surrounding areas. The clinic also supports the research of program faculty and students and seeks to advance understanding of psychological health conditions and services. The clinic is fully committed to the ethical standards of the American Psychological Association (APA) and to all applicable legal standards. The clinic is philosophically guided by a fundamental commitment to psychological practice that is grounded in science, and is concerned with the cultural, dynamic, behavioral, and humanistic processes of counseling practice.

Our clinic provides a range of counseling and psychological services which are available to children, adolescents, adults, couples, and families. Clients needing services unavailable through the clinic are referred to local professionals, agencies, or hospitals equipped to provide appropriate services.  Examples of specific interventions offered at the clinic include individual therapy for work, school, or personal concerns; marriage/divorce counseling; family counseling; and couples counseling.  Therapy is also available for problems including depression, anxiety, stress, adjustment issues, sexual orientation/identity issues, etc. Career and life-planning counseling may also available and group counseling may be available for specific concerns. Clients may refer themselves, or they may be referred by friends, family or other professionals. The clinic reserves the right to determine the appropriateness and availability of services for all clients based on available resources, training concerns and other professional and ethical considerations.

Contact Information

To make an appointment, please call 608-265-8779.
Clinic hours: 
Weekday afternoon and evening sessions available. Please call to schedule an appointment.
For information about fees, hours, location, parking, services, and appointments, see About CPTC.

Community Support Specialists

In partnership with the Counseling Psychology Training Clinic (CPTC), the Community Support Specialists will provide mental health-related services to UW-Madison students enrolled under Division of Diversity, Equity & Educational Achievement programs such as CeO, Chancellor’s Scholars, First Wave, Pathways, PEOPLE, POSSE, and Powers-Knapp Scholars. Services are intended to offer students culturally competent mental health support that enhances their academic engagement and performance. The Community Support Specialists will integrate cultural knowledge, awareness and skills to provide counseling and mental health interventions that are tailored to underrepresented minority students’ needs. All clinical work will be supervised by licensed psychologists affiliated with the Department of Counseling Psychology.

Tiffany Jones is an advanced doctoral student in Counseling Psychology at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. She was born and raised in Baltimore, Maryland. Tiffany completed a Bachelor’s degree in psychology from Cornell University. Throughout her clinical training, she has nurtured a passion for working with college students from diverse academic, social, and racial backgrounds. While she integrates different approaches into her therapeutic work, she commonly explores how past attachment experiences influence how individuals interact on both an interpersonal and intrapersonal level in their present lives. Within this framework, she also draws upon a strengths-based worldview, such that she does not emphasize deficits, but tends to focus on how individuals are adaptive and doing the best they can with the resources and insights available to them. In her various roles on campus, she strives to break down stigma and foster honest conversations about the importance of mental health and well-being. In order to model the importance of well-being and self-care, she enjoys cooking new recipes, hair styling, attending music festivals, and spending time with loved ones in her free time.


‚ÄčIvan Enzo Cabrera
is an advanced doctoral student in the Dept. of Counseling Psychology at UW-Madison. He was born in Peru, but was raised in Los Angeles, CA. Ivan completed his degree in Bio-Psychology at UC-Santa Barbara, and received his Master’s in Clinical Psychology at Pepperdine University in California. While in California, Ivan dedicated much of his time working with under-resourced and under-represented families. After completing his degrees in California, he moved to Boston to work at Boston Children Hospital on an NIH study investigating the effects of intergenerational stress. Currently Ivan is interested in learning and understanding how students from historically under-represented groups navigate the institutions of higher education. As a counselor, Ivan believes that the emotional connections we have with our identities, and our past experiences, influence the patterns through which we respond to the world. In his free time, Ivan enjoys sports, music, movies and checking out new restaurants.     

To schedule a counseling appointment, please call the CPTC at 608-265-8779

 




















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