Woodrose Counseling has partnered with Journey Clinical in offering a therapeutic modality called Ketamine-Assisted Psychotherapy (KAP). Ketamine-Assisted Psychotherapy is a holistic modality in which ketamine is used as a complement to psychotherapy to help eligible patients experience more frequent breakthroughs and sustained improvement in symptoms.
Who can benefit from KAP?
Research studies have been showing the marked, positive impact of Ketamine Assisted Psychotherapy for symptoms of mood disorders such as anxiety and depression as well as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. The process of KAP includes a meeting with a Journey Clinical Psychiatrist who will review your medical and mental health history before the potential of prescribing the medicine. Below you will find links to studies and articles on KAP as an evidence-based tool to help you heal:
1. Paradigms of Ketamine Treatment by Raquel Bennett, Psy.D. for MAPS
2. Ketamine Assisted Psychotherapy (KAP): Patient Demographics, Clinical Data and Outcomes in Three Large Practices Administering Ketamine with Psychotherapy - research study by Jennifer Dore et al, 2018
3. Ketamine for Depression and Mood Disorders by Erica Zelfand, ND for Townsend Letter
5. Ketamine Assisted Psychotherapy with Jonathan Sabbagh of Journey Clinical - Psychology Talk Podcast
Please fill out the contact form below for any additional questions, concerns, or requests. We will get back to you within 48-72 hours.
Disclaimer: This website is provided as a resource for general information about psychotherapy and mental health. It is not intended to be a substitute for professional advice, diagnosis, or treatment. If you are experiencing mental health concerns, please seek the guidance of a licensed therapist or healthcare provider.
If you are experiencing an emergency or life-threatening situation, call your local emergency services or go to the nearest emergency room immediately.
This website does not provide crisis counseling or emergency services. If you need immediate assistance, please contact a crisis line or emergency services in your area. In the United States, you can contact the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 988.