Insurance & Payment Methods

We accept (cash or credit card), private pay clients, and various insurances. Please contact us to verify that your insurance or payment method is accepted.​ You are responsible for knowing your benefits. To contact us, please click here to complete a contact form or call 262-518-0352 (Office) or
414-367-6215 (Urgent Line) to schedule a consultation. Please allow time for us to get back to you.


Our commitment extends to everyone, even if you don’t have access to health insurance, or if you don’t think you can afford services. We offer the option to apply for our Sliding Fee Discount Program. This program helps people who have no health insurance, or those who have only limited health insurance, so that they can get the mental health or substance use recovery care that they need.

To apply for the Sliding Fee Program you must talk with our office who will explain the program, the types of documents that are needed for proper identification, and your proof of income. Approval for the program is based on family size and combined household income in accordance with the current year Federal Poverty Guidelines.

You can only be evaluated for participation to receive a discount under the Sliding Fee Scale if you provide the required documentation.

If you are eligible for other assistance programs, (such as Badgercare), we cannot accept a payment based on the sliding fee schedule in lieu of using your insurance.

Accepted Plans/Programs:

  • Anthem
  • Blue Cross and Blue Shield
  • Medicaid
  • Medicare
  • Molina
  • United HealthCare

  • ADHD
  • Adoption
  • Anger Management
  • Child or Adolescent
  • Drug Abuse
  • Family Conflict
  • Life Coaching- Fee $60/hour
  • Marital and Premarital
  • Marriage Officiating- Fee $150 (Co-Led)
  • Parenting
  • Spirituality
  • Stress
  • Trauma and PTSD

Forms Of Therapy Offered:

Christian Counseling Therapy

Christian counseling, also known as biblical counseling and Christian psychology, combines your faith with the principles of psychology to improve your mental health and relationships. More specifically, this therapy approach uses scripture and biblical teachings to help you deal with life’s challenges. (

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

Cognitive-behavioral therapy stresses the role of thinking in how we feel and what we do. It is based on the belief that thoughts, rather than people or events, cause our negative feelings. The therapist assists the client in identifying, testing the reality of, and correcting dysfunctional beliefs underlying his or her thinking. The therapist then helps the client modify those thoughts and the behaviors that flow from them. CBT is a structured collaboration between therapist and client and often calls for homework assignments. CBT has been clinically proven to help clients in a relatively short amount of time with a wide range of disorders, including depression and anxiety.

Culturally Sensitive Therapy

Culturally sensitive therapists provide therapy that is culturally sensitive. They understand that people from different backgrounds have different values, practices, and beliefs, and are sensitive to those differences when working with individuals and families in therapy.

Family / Marital Therapy

Family and Marital therapists work with families or couples both together and individually to help them improve their communication skills, build on the positive aspects of their relationships, and repair the harmful or negative aspects.

Family Systems Therapy

Family Systems therapists view problems within the family as the result not of particular members’ behaviors, but of the family’s group dynamic. The family is seen as a complex system having its own language, roles, rules, beliefs, needs and patterns. The therapist helps each individual member understand how their childhood family operated, their role in that system, and how that experience has shaped their role in the current family. Therapists with the MFT credential are usually trained in Family Systems therapy.

Motivational Interviewing Therapy

Motivational Interviewing (MI) is a method of therapy that works to engage the motivation of clients to change their behavior. Clients are encouraged to explore and confront their ambivalence. Therapists attempt to influence their clients to consider making changes, rather than non-directively explore themselves. Motivational Interviewing is frequently used in cases of problem drinking or mild addictions.

Narrative Therapy

Narrative Therapy uses the client’s storytelling to indicate the way they construct meaning in their lives, rather than focusing on how they communicate their problem behaviors. Narrative Therapy embraces the idea that stories actually shape our behaviors and our lives and that we become the stories we tell about ourselves. There are helpful narratives we can choose to embrace as well as unhelpful ones. Although it may sound obvious, the power of storytelling is to elevate the client–who is the authority of their narrative–rather than the therapist, as expert.

Psychodynamic Therapy

Psychodynamic therapy, also known as insight-oriented therapy, evolved from Freudian psychoanalysis. Like adherents of psychoanalysis, psychodynamic therapists believe that bringing the unconscious into conscious awareness promotes insight and resolves conflict. But psychodynamic therapy is briefer and less intensive than psychoanalysis and also focuses on the relationship between the therapist and the client, as a way to learn about how the client relates to everyone in their life.

Solution Focused Brief Therapy (SFBT)

Solution-focused therapy, sometimes called “brief therapy,” focuses on what clients would like to achieve through therapy rather than on their troubles or mental health issues. The therapist will help the client envision a desirable future, and then map out the small and large changes necessary for the client to undergo to realize their vision. The therapist will seize on any successes the client experiences, to encourage them to build on their strengths rather than dwell on their problems or limitations.

Strength-Based Therapy

Strength-based therapy is a type of positive psychotherapy and counseling that focuses more on your internal strengths and resourcefulness, and less on weaknesses, failures, and shortcomings. This focus sets up a positive mindset that helps you build on you best qualities, find your strengths, improve resilience and change worldview to one that is more positive. A positive attitude, in turn, can help your expectations of yourself and others become more reasonable.

Trauma Focused Therapy

Trauma focused cognitive behavioral therapy (TF-CBT) helps people who may be experiencing post-traumatic stress after a traumatic event to return to a healthy state.

Life Coaching

Life coaches work with people one on one or in groups to help them make successful change in their lives. Typically, the client has a goal they want to achieve and the life coach uses specific skills and strategies to help them achieve it. Life coaching is built on the principal that everyone has the answers they seek. Life coaches help draw out those answers and help people live their lives to the fullest. Clients spend anywhere from three months to a year or more working with their coach to create change by addressing challenges, trying new strategies and taking action based on the specific work they do with their coach.