Would you like to step into new ways of meeting challenges in your life, work, and relationships? This interactive coaching group offers tools to reclaim more of yourself through physical practices and mindfulness exercises.
We will start by exploring the ways you naturally meet challenges through an individualized personality assessment that incorporates both the mind and the body. We will experience four different energy patterns and discuss the ways they play out in your life. Then we will explore ways to step into each of the four energy patterns to better leverage your strengths and to flexibly shift energy as needed for a given situation or challenge.
This group will offer physical ways to expand your capability, build empathy, and embody the change you want to be. This group is limited to 4-5 participants to allow for personalized reflection and goal setting.
Please note that this is a self-development group, not a therapy group. The self-awareness and self-regulation tools you will learn may support your therapeutic work, but is not meant to be a replacement for therapy.
Amy Small is a Licensed Independent Clinical Social Worker in Providence, Rhode Island, who specializes in a body-centered approach to anxiety, depression, and trauma recovery. She works equally well with teenagers and adults, including couples and family units. Amy also offers mind/body coaching services individually and in groups for those looking to explore patterns of their personality and to step into new ways to meet challenges.
Amy draws on her background in martial arts to integrate talk therapy, mindfulness exercises and gentle movement in an embodied therapy experience. By exploring the link between bodily experiences and daily thoughts and feelings, Amy helps clients explore new, more positive ways to respond to stressors.
Amy earned her BA in psychology from Swarthmore College, and her Masters in Social Work from Simmons College School of Social Work. Through her unique approach, she helps clients find new ways of connecting to their values and preferences, whether in addressing life transitions, relationship difficulties, or responses to trauma.