“It takes one to stand in the darkness alone, it takes two to let the light shine through.” Dr. Peter Levine.

Somatic Attachment Psychotherapy

I offer Somatic Attachment Psychotherapy: “Bringing the Body into Practice” for Adults to support individual engagement through a relational process. “Bringing the Body into Practice, as an orientation, understands the body as a historian of one’s life and the holder of legacies of historical, transgenerational, relational and early attachment, and socially perpetuated traumas” Dr. Lisa Mortimore.

By accessing embodied ways of knowing within the safety of a therapeutic relationship, we begin to create new openings and space that can bring new awareness to the stories of our lives. This process fosters our ability to rewrite our story and reclaim our true self. The Bringing the Body into Practice orientation provides an opportunity to process traumatic experiences, bringing more integration and vitality into the embodied self.

Rates

All Somatic Attachment Sessions are 60-minutes at $120.

Sessions may be provided via secure video ONCALL platform, phone or in-person office.                                                    

All payments for services provided is due after each session (cheque, cash, tap). 

I am a registered vendor for the following insurers:

  • First Nations Health Authority
  • ICBC
  • Crime Victim Assistance Program
  • Green Shield of Canada
  • SSQ Financial Group.

I ask for 24 hours notice to cancel an appointment; otherwise you may be billed for the session.

If you need to communicate via email between appointments, any discussion over 15 minutes, you will be billed on a pro-rated basis according to my hourly fee.

Contact Dawn

I am here to help. Fill out the contact form below and I will get back to you as soon as possible. For emergencies call 911 or visit your nearest hospital.

#211-2186 Oak Bay Avenue
Victoria, B.C. V8R 1G3

I would also be glad to make a home visit to anywhere in Greater Victoria.

Offering acknowledgement in honour of the Lkwungen people, known today as the Esquimalt and Songhees First Nations