Bryant Welch has been a successful psychologist working with individuals, couples, and families addressing a wide array of personal issues for forty years. He is especially experienced in trauma, anxiety, depression, relationship issues, grief, and other complex psychological situations. He takes a warm, highly interactive approach to people he works with and views therapy and consultation as a collaborative process.
- Individual psychotherapy for adolescence and adults
- Couples therapy
- Family therapy
- Mindfulness and Meditation related Services
- Psychological Trauma and Fear
- Anxiety and Depression
- Relationship Issues
- Work and Performance Issues
- Harvard College (Government)
- J.D. Harvard Law School
- Ph.D. Clinical Psychology-University of North Carolina
- Research Associate Washington Psychoanalytic Institute
Dr. Welch has provided over forty thousand hours of direct clinical care to diverse populations over the last forty years. He is a Diplomate in Clinical Psychology from the American Board of Practicing Psychologists and has received numerous awards from state and national psychological organizations including a Presidential Citation from the American Psychological Association for “seminal contributions to the field of psychology.” (2005.)
California License # PSY23781
Statement from Dr. Welch
I have been providing clinical services for thirty-five years, and there has never been a more exciting time than now to be doing psychotherapy. The increased understanding we are receiving from advances in neuropsychology and from the meaningful integration of Eastern thought with Western psychology is enabling us to provide more effective care more rapidly than ever before.
Every psychotherapy, like every person, is unique. Nonetheless, it is the most personal of all professional services and has to be built on trust, kindness, and sensitivity. Without these qualities it simply will not work.
When I work with people in therapy, I am very much a participant. In other words, I will not sit quietly and be a “blank screen.” You will know what I am thinking and you will feel we are engaged in a respectful, collaborative process.