Assistant Director/Training Director
"I received my graduate training through the American School of Professional Psychology, San Francisco. I have a strong interest in working with adolescents and adults with eating and body image issues, identity and relationship issues, mood disorders, and working with the college student population. While I thoroughly enjoy providing individual therapy, I have a strong interest in group therapy and currently lead Interpersonal and Dialectical Behavior Therapy Groups. My theoretical framework is best described as an integrative approach to treatment that employs a relational framework and draws from CBT, mindfulness-based approaches, and interpersonal theory. I am passionate about training and supervision and enjoy providing individual supervision and training to both Master's and Doctoral-level students. Lastly, I currently serve as liaison to the UNC Athletic Department and provide clinical services to our student-athletes in one of our center's satellite offices."
Dr. Rose's approach to therapy is integrative and strengths-based drawing from cognitive-behavioral and interpersonal process theories. Dr. Rose is a generalist who enjoys working with a variety of populations. Her professional interests include anxiety, depression, mindfulness, brain and behavior relations, disordered eating, LGBTQ concerns, identity development, and stigma reduction. She earned her Psy.D. and M.A., both in Clinical Psychology, from Indiana University of Pennsylvania. She earned a B.A. in Psychology from West Virginia University. Dr. Rose completed her internship at Purdue University and Counseling and Psychological Services and her post-doctoral fellowship at The Ohio State University Counseling and Consultation Service. In her spare time, Dr. Rose enjoys the great outdoors, yoga, making jewelry, reading and spending time with her adorable kitty.
"I have worked in college counseling for nearly 20 years- with a hiatus in that work in order to Clinical Director of a crisis and suicide hot-line, and to pursue private practice and college teaching at Argosy University- Twin Cities. I received my Master's degree in Personality and Social Psychology from the University of Colorado, Boulder and then moved to Minnesota to work as a statistical analyst/ computer programmer for large epidemiological studies in public health. I earned my Ph.D. in Counseling and Student Personnel Psychology from the University of Minnesota, Twin Cities. I am a recent transplant from Minnesota, starting at UNC Counseling Center in 2012. I tend to work in a non-judgmental, practical and interpersonal way, blending humanistic, cognitive-behavioral, and psycho-dynamic theories. I am passionate about working with Trans-gender student concerns and Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, Pan-sexual, and Gender-queer concerns."
" I received my Doctorate in 1991 from the University of Northern Arizona. My approach to therapy is integrative, combining systemic, interpersonal, cognitive, Buddhist, and existential theory. I have worked in a variety of settings including: adolescent day treatment, community mental health, child protective services, hospital settings, and university counseling centers. The following are areas of interest and expertise: anxiety, depression, developmental issues, LGBT issues, assessment, diagnostics, and psychological evaluations. I am also a trained mediator. I love doing Supervision and Supervision of Supervision, as I love mentoring new professionals entering the field."
Dr. Emily Dubosh received her Psy.D. and M.A. degrees in Clinical Psychology from the University of Indianapolis, and B.A. from Michigan State University. She has worked at several university counseling and community mental health centers, including her doctoral internship at the University of Oregon Counseling and Testing Center, and post-doctoral fellowship at Virginia Commonwealth University Counseling Services. Dr. Dubosh approaches therapy from an interpersonal process perspective, grounded within a multicultural-feminist lens. She is passionate about multiculturalism and social justice issues and enjoys working with students who hold oppressed identities, international students, and those who are affected by trauma, depression, family of origin issues, relationship concerns, and anxiety.