top of page

Jennifer Caballero

Jennifer Caballero, Grief Counselor in Texas
Jennifer Caballero has a passion for helping people of all ages cope with loss and find healing. She is a certified grief informed practitioner, EMDR trained, and utilizes the enneagram to explore how different personalities approach the journey of grief. Jennifer specializes in treating children, teens, preteens, adults, and elders, and offers a variety of counseling options including individual, family, and group therapy. Whether you're struggling with the loss of a loved one, a job, a relationship, or any other significant life change, Jennifer is here to support you every step of the way. With her warm and empathetic approach, she provides a safe space for clients to express their feelings to begin the journey of hope and healing.
  • What is EMDR?
    EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) is a type of psychotherapy that is used to treat trauma and other distressing experiences. It involves using eye movements, tapping, or other types of bilateral stimulation to help clients process and reframe their memories in a more adaptive way. EMDR is based on the idea that traumatic experiences can become "stuck" in the brain, and that this can lead to ongoing symptoms such as flashbacks, anxiety, and avoidance. By using bilateral stimulation, EMDR helps to reprocess these memories, allowing clients to integrate the traumatic experience into their overall life story in a way that is less distressing. EMDR has been found to be an effective treatment for PTSD and other trauma-related conditions.
  • What is Trauma-Focused Therapy?
    Trauma Focused therapy is an evidence-based approach to counseling that is designed to help individuals who have experienced trauma, particularly children and adolescents. It is based on the idea that traumatic experiences can have a significant impact on an individual's thoughts, feelings, and behaviors, and that addressing these effects is key to promoting healing and recovery. Trauma Focused therapy typically involves a combination of individual and family sessions, and incorporates techniques such as cognitive-behavioral therapy, play therapy, and expressive arts therapy. The therapist works collaboratively with the client and their family to help them understand and process their trauma, develop coping strategies, and build resilience. Trauma Focused therapy is a structured, time-limited approach that has been shown to be effective for a range of trauma-related conditions, including post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), anxiety, and depression.
  • What is Person-Centered Therapy?
    Person-Centered therapy, also known as client-centered therapy, is a form of humanistic therapy that focuses on the individual's unique experience and perspective. The therapist creates a safe and empathic environment that allows the client to explore their thoughts, feelings, and behaviors without fear of judgment or criticism. The therapist also provides unconditional positive regard, meaning that they accept the client for who they are, without trying to change them. Person-Centered therapy is based on the idea that individuals have an innate drive towards growth and self-actualization, and that this process can be facilitated through the therapeutic relationship. The therapist encourages the client to identify their own goals and values, and works collaboratively with them to develop strategies for achieving these goals. Person-Centered therapy can be effective for a range of mental health issues, including depression, anxiety, and relationship problems.
  • What is Eclectic Therapy?
    Eclectic therapy is a type of psychotherapy that draws on a range of different approaches and techniques to meet the unique needs of each individual client. This flexible approach allows the therapist to tailor treatment to the specific issues and goals of the client, incorporating elements from different therapeutic modalities such as cognitive-behavioral therapy, humanistic therapy, and psychodynamic therapy. Eclectic therapy can be particularly effective for clients who have complex or multiple issues, or who have not responded well to other forms of therapy in the past.
  • What is Motivational Interviewing?
    Motivational Interviewing is a counseling approach that is used to help individuals resolve ambivalence and make positive changes in their behavior. It is often used in the context of addiction treatment, but can be applied to other areas such as health behavior change, mental health, and criminal justice. Motivational Interviewing is based on the idea that people are more likely to change their behavior when they are motivated and ready to do so. The therapist works collaboratively with the client to identify their strengths, values, and goals, and to explore their ambivalence about change. Through a process of reflection and empathic listening, the therapist helps the client to identify and overcome barriers to change, and to develop a plan for moving forward. Motivational Interviewing is a client-centered, non-judgmental approach that can be a powerful tool for promoting positive behavior change.
  • What is Positive Psychology?
    Positive Psychology is a branch of psychology that focuses on the positive aspects of human experience, such as happiness, well-being, and flourishing. It is based on the idea that people are not just motivated by what is wrong or broken, but also by what is good and right in their lives. Positive Psychology emphasizes the importance of building on individual strengths and resources, rather than solely addressing problems and weaknesses. It is an evidence-based approach that draws on research from various fields, including neuroscience, social psychology, and philosophy. Positive Psychology interventions may include techniques such as gratitude exercises, mindfulness, and character strengths identification, and are designed to promote positive emotions, relationships, and overall well-being. Positive Psychology can be applied in a range of settings, including schools, workplaces, and mental health treatment.
  • What is Strength-Based Therapy?
    Strength-Based therapy is an approach to counseling that focuses on identifying and building on an individual's strengths and resources, rather than solely addressing their problems and weaknesses. The therapist works collaboratively with the client to identify their strengths, talents, and positive qualities, and to explore how these can be used to address their concerns and achieve their goals. Strength-Based therapy is based on the idea that individuals are capable of change and growth, and that focusing on their strengths and resources can help to increase their resilience and overall well-being. The therapist encourages the client to take an active role in the therapeutic process, and to use their strengths to develop solutions that are meaningful and sustainable. Strength-Based therapy can be effective for a range of mental health issues, including depression, anxiety, and trauma, and can be particularly useful for individuals who have had negative experiences with more traditional forms of therapy.
  • What is Acceptance and Commitment (ACT)?
    Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) is a form of psychotherapy that helps individuals to identify and accept their thoughts and feelings, while also committing to taking action towards their values and goals. ACT can be helpful for a range of mental health issues, including anxiety, depression, and trauma. Through a variety of techniques such as mindfulness and values clarification, ACT can help individuals to build psychological flexibility and create a more meaningful life.
bottom of page