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Eliza McArdle has been at HCHCS since 2003. She received her doctorate in clinical psychology from the University of Massachusetts and completed her advanced training through Harvard Medical School and the Massachusetts Mental Health Institute. She has been working in college mental health settings since 1996, and has additionally worked with the homeless and chronically mentally ill population in Boston. Eliza's clinical and research interests include the treatment of self-injurious behavior, eating disorders, and depression. She has a special interest in identity development and has extensive experience working with the LGBTQ community.
Stephen Klein has been with the College since 1972 and, until 2008, served as the director of mental health. Dr. Klein was trained at the University of Massachusetts and the University of California Medical School, San Francisco. He has a special interest in group psychotherapy and in the clinical application of psychoanalytic theory. Dr. Klein is also particularly attuned to issues around adoption and multi-cultural/racial families.
Corey Albert Griffin is a psychologist who has worked in college mental health since 2003. She did graduate-level research studying online support groups. Corey uses an eclectic approach to therapy, integrating cognitive-behavioral and psychodynamic techniques and always trying to match her style to the needs of each individual client.
Angela Bardawil has been an individual psychotherapist for over 20 years. She received her master's at Smith College School for Social Work and has continued to practice psychodynamic, psychoanalytically oriented psychotherapy with a variety of diverse populations. Angela is especially committed to issues of personal and cultural identity and to maintaining gains made in psychotherapy over time. She has experience in treating substance abuse and addiction, eating disorders, stress, depression, anxiety, and trauma as well as a wide variety of other issues, and is especially interested in the academic, social, and emotional issues that face college-aged individuals.
Kelsey Moran is a pre-doctoral psychotherapy intern who is earning her doctorate in clinical psychology from Antioch University New England. She earned her M.S. in clinical psychology from Antioch and her B.A. in psychology from The College of Saint Rose. Kelsey has previous clinical experience in college counseling, community mental health, and inpatient psychiatric settings. She uses an integrated approach, primarily drawing from feminist and multicultural theories, in order to work collaboratively with students and their individual needs. Kelsey's clinical interests include working with people who are struggling with interpersonal difficulties, depression, and anxiety, as well as working with the LGBTQ+ community.
Rosie DeVincentis is a pre-doctoral psychotherapy intern working towards a Psy. D degree in clinical psychology at Antioch University New England. Rosie earned her B.A in Psychology and B.S in Human Services at Lyndon State College. She has experience with neuropsychological testing and counseling students surrounding Attention-Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder as well as learning-based disorders, and the emotional experiences that arise as a result of academic challenges. Rosie uses an integrated approach drawing from both psychodynamic and interpersonal theories. She has interest in couples work, as well as individual work that addresses the dynamics surrounding interpersonal relationships; familial, social, and
Lauren Weisberg is a pre-doctoral psychotherapy intern who is working on her doctorate in clinical psychology at Antioch University New England. Lauren has previous experience with the inpatient psychiatric setting, where she worked with patients on psychological assessments, group therapy, and brief therapy. She works from a feminist framework, integrating psychodynamic and relational approaches in an effort to build a strong relationship that provides a basis for therapeutic work. Lauren’s clinical interests include working with those perceived as having a severe mental illness, individuals encountering interpersonal difficulties, and those seeking support for stress in their lives.
Lori Kinkler enjoyed completing a pre-doctoral internship at HCHCS from 2011-2013, so much so that she has returned this year to complete a postdoctoral fellowship. She received her doctorate in clinical psychology from Clark University, and additionally trained in college mental health at American University. Lori’s clinical and research interests include adoption and LGBTQ parenting. She approaches therapy from a relational standpoint, using the therapeutic relationship to illuminate relational patterns in clients’ lives. She has had additional training in acceptance and commitment therapy, and is comfortable tailoring treatment to the needs of each client.