7301 Ohms Lane #450, Edina, MN 55439

Treatment Modalities

Clinicians at cabot can help you with a variety of mental health issues

Couples/Marriage Therapy

Couples therapy is a specialized type of therapy that you and your partner attend together. Therapists trained in interpersonal dynamics work with couples to approach their conflict as a team, rather than coexisting in an adverserial relationship. Although couples often begin therapy together because they are experiencing a great deal of conflict, couples therapy can also be extremely useful for healthy couples hoping to improve their communication, work through family challenges (e.g. raising small children, dealing with the death of a parent), or deal with sexual or intimacy issues.

Individual Therapy

Individual therapy is an umbrella term for any therapy that happens between one person and their chosen therapist. It is the most common type of therapy, and includes all modalities of therapy (e.g. CBT, interpersonal therapy, insight-oriented therapy, EMDR, psychodynamic therapy, etc.). Individual therapy often helps people approach challenging times of their lives with a supportive and trained clinician, making life's hurdles a little more manageable. Your individual therapist will listen closely to you, may provide some suggestions or homework between sessions, and will try to help you make the choices that are right for you.

Family Therapy

Family therapy happens between two or more members of a family, and can take on many forms. Parents and teen or adult children, adult siblings, and any combination of people within a family, can find it helpful to work through conflict with a professional therapist. The therapist often takes on the role of "listening assistant," helping each party accurately and clearly hear the messages that other family members are trying to communicate. If you are having conflict with somebody in your family, family therapy may help.

Art & Music Therapy

Gender Identity & Dysphoria

Online Therapy

Disruptive mood disorder, bipolar I, bipolar II, dissociative identity disorder, schizophrenia

Dr. Caroline Fenkel, DSW, LCSW

Chief Clinical Officer & Co-Founder
“Our clinical program is reimagining the delivery of evidence-based, trauma-informed mental health treatment.
We’re able to provide young people and families with an appropriate level of care for their needs, dramatically reducing rates of emergency room visits and admissions to inpatient care facilities.”

FAQs for Areas of Care

Anxiety is a natural and adaptive response to stress or perceived threats. It involves feelings of unease, worry, and apprehension, often accompanied by physical symptoms such as increased heart rate, sweating, and muscle tension.
While occasional anxiety is common, it becomes a concern when it becomes chronic and interferes with daily life. Anxiety disorders are characterized by excessive, persistent anxiety and can benefit from various treatments, including therapy, medication, and lifestyle changes.
Some of the main types of anxiety disorders are as follows:
  • Generalized anxiety disorder (GAD): Excessive worry and anxiety about various aspects of life
  • Panic disorder: Recurrent and unexpected panic attacks
  • Specific phobias: Intense fear of specific objects or situations
  • Social anxiety: An intense fear of social situations and a persistent worry about being judged or embarrassed in front of others.
  • Separation anxiety disorder: Excessive fear of separation from attachment figures, often seen in children.
Symptoms of anxiety can include:
  • Excessive worry, fear, and restlessness
  • Irritability
  • A sense of impending doom
  • Rapid heart rate and shortness of breath
  • Racing thoughts
  • Difficulty concentrating
  • Avoiding anxiety-inducing situations or triggers
It’s important to understand that not everyone with anxiety will have all these symptoms, and their severity and duration can vary widely.
Teens and young adults may face different challenges, meaning that their anxiety symptoms can manifest differently. For example, young people may be anxious about school, friends, or future jobs. Also, anxiety can make young people feel more irritable, and they may take more risks. It’s important to notice these signs and connect people with support, like therapy, to prevent possible long-term issues.
Anxiety disorders are one of the most common mental health conditions globally. According to the World Health Organization (WHO) estimates that about 3.6% of people worldwide have an anxiety disorder. Anxiety can happen to anyone at any age, but it’s most commonly diagnosed in younger people and often begins in childhood.
The causes of anxiety vary from person to person, but it is believed to be a result of genetic, biological, and environmental factors. Genetic predisposition, brain chemistry imbalances, and chronic stress or trauma can all contribute to anxiety.

Comprehensive mental health treatment from home

90% of clients and their families would recommend Cabot psychological services
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