Lauren K. Dawood,, MA, LPC, NCC

Business Name: Bull City Safe Space Counseling, PHC
Phone: 919-887-9502
Email: lauren@bullcitysafespace.com
Website: www.bullcitysafespace.com

Modalities: Career Counseling, Counseling, Mental Health Counseling, Relationship Counseling, Creative Expressive Therapy, Child/Adolescent Counseling

Career Counseling: Career counseling seeks to help individuals with determining how they can plan their career. A career counselor listens to your concerns, responds to your ideas, gives you feedback, teaches you how to make career decisions, and helps you formulate academic and career goals. Therapists can also work with individuals on their job search. Utilization of career assessments when necessary.

Mental Health Counseling: Mental health counseling includes working one-on-one with a therapist to combat issues associated with depression, anxiety, bi-polar disorder, schizophrenia, PTSD and any other issue outlined in the DSM-V in which counseling would serve to help individuals process and manage their current mental state.

Relationship Counseling: Relationship Counseling is the process of counseling individuals involved in a mutual relationship with the desire to recognize, and to better manage or reconcile, troublesome differences and repeating patterns of stress upon the relationship. The relationship involved may be between members of a family or a couple, employees or employers in a workplace, or between a professional and a client.

Creative Expressive Therapy: Creative Expressive Therapy is a mental health therapy treatment that uses art, music, play, writing, and other expressive outlets to address and work through the client’s individual and unique concerns. Expressive therapy can be used to process events/situations, find solutions, and promote healing through creative outlets.

Child/Adolescent Counseling: Child & Adolescent Counseling is a mental health therapy treatment which focuses on working with the child as the primary client. The child works with therapist individually, and finds ways to cope with their concerns on their own. Parents are involved in the treatment process, but encouraged to allow the child to take ownership of their treatment and healing.