Current Trainees

Erin Albert, Doctoral Psychology Intern

M.S. (2016)
My therapeutic approach draws from relational, cognitive-behavioral, and acceptance-based frameworks. I strive to establish trust and safety so we can work collaboratively and explore identities, relationships, and values within an intersectional, cultural context. My clinical interests include depression, anxiety, student-athlete mental health, substance use and addictive behaviors, identity development, interpersonal and relational concerns, and adjustment issues.

Elise Anderson, Post-Masters Fellow

M.S.W. (2018)
I utilize a person-centered approach to meet each student where they are in the moment. I am committed to cultivating an intersectional, culturally-affirming, and trauma-informed practice. I draw from principles of Acceptance and Commitment Therapy, Motivational Interviewing, and Relational-Cultural Theory in my clinical practice. My areas of interest include anxiety, depression, identity development, women’s issues, trauma, relationship issues, and body image concerns.

Matt Bishop, Post-Masters Fellow

M.Ed. (2019) Clinical Mental Health Counseling
I believe that a therapeutic experience is most transformative when it is collaborative, empowering, and tailored to the individual.  I aim to provide that experience by using a relational approach that is informed by each person’s unique culture and values.  I integrate this framework with evidence-based interventions grounded in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and Dialectical Behavior Therapy.
My clinical interests include anxiety, depression, identity development, interpersonal relationships, adjustment issues, and coping with trauma.  That being said, I conceptualize each individual using a wellness model where the focus is on the person as a whole and not limited to their identified problems or potential diagnoses.

Mala Chintalapudi, Master’s Level Intern

Compassion, Collaboration and Commitment are three words that describe my approach to therapy. I am excited about journeying with my clients, unleashing our full potential to overcome hindrances and find meaning and purpose in life. My integrative approach focuses on positive assets approach, cognitive therapy and reality therapy. I am interested in cross cultural issues faced by international students. Other areas in interest include anxiety, depression. life transitions and grief/loss.

Yuge Guo, Doctoral Psychology Intern

M.A. (2012)
Interests Include: Issues related to anxiety, depression, trauma, diversity, interpersonal relationships, and international students. I speak Mandarin and Minnan dialect.

Brooke Harris, Post-Master’s Fellow

M.Ed. (2018) Clinical Mental Health Counseling
A longtime member of the Pack, I received a B.A. in Psychology in 2014 and a Masters of Education in Clinical Mental Health Counseling in May 2018 both from NC State. My clinical interests include but are not limited to relationship issues and interpersonal violence, trauma, disordered eating and body image concerns, diversity and multiculturalism, and adjusting to big changes in life. I utilize a person-centered and relational-cultural approach to work with clients to achieve wellness and better quality of life.

Glenn Ireland, Doctoral Psychology Intern

M.A. (2017)
I strive to create a safe, culturally-affirming, and collaborative relationship with clients. While I draw mostly from interpersonal and psychodynamic theory, I prefer to tailor my approach to clients’ needs. I aim to help clients explore their concerns non-judgmentally, build self-awareness, and practice new ways of relating to self and others. Areas of interest include career indecision, family/relationship issues, grief and loss, meaning in life, identity development and trauma.

Lorin Leake, Post-Master’s Fellow

M.S.W. (2019)

Sara Moser, Master’s Level Intern

Paul Pohto, Doctoral Psychology Intern

M.Ed. (2016)
Paul is a doctoral psychology intern who earned his B.S. from James Madison University (’14), M.Ed. from the University of Mississippi (’16), and is finishing up his doctorate in counseling psychology (Psy.D.) at Radford University (’20). His clinical interests include improving well-being, and developmental concerns among college students. He approaches therapy from an interpersonal process lens using components of acceptance-based practice.

Jasmine Peters, Post-Master’s Fellow

M.Ed. (2017)
My clinical interests include multicultural/diversity concerns, identity development, interpersonal conflicts, addictive behaviors, and the LGBTQ+ community. In my work, I utilize ACT and feminist therapy in an effort to empower clients to use their voice to make decisions that align with their desired life values while also acknowledging how the intersection of one’s identities can create challenges along the way.

Katherine Pollard, Psychiatry Resident

I am a psychiatry resident physician excited to work with young adults on a variety of issues using medication and/or psychotherapy depending on individual situations, interests, and needs.

Kim Thornton, Post-Master’s Fellow

M.A. (2019)
I draw from Existential, Feminist, and Person-Centered theories in my counseling practice that is supplemented by my diverse spiritual education background. We will work together to understand and create meaning in clients’ lives, as well as address social power differentials and hierarchies. My interests include, but are not limited to, working with spirituality, depression, anxiety, personality disorders, womxn’s issues, gender, and sexual orientation.

Shantoneeka Zorn, Master’s Level Intern

B.A. (2017)
I am a graduate student in the College Counseling and Student Development program. My interests are identity development, students in transition, LGBTQ+ students of color, first-generation students, personal responsibility and diversity. I operate from an existential framework, and I use techniques from cognitive-behavioral and reality therapy.