Current Trainees

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.

Jimmy Chen, Psychiatry Resident

M.D. (2016)

I am a second year Child and adolescent fellow at UNC. I went to UNC for undergrad and medical school and completed my residency at George Washington University in DC. Looking forward to working with all of the students and faculty at NC State.

Mala Chintalapudi, Post-Master’s Fellow

M.S. (2020)

As a counselor, I use Acceptance Commitment Therapy (ACT) as a framework to understand human experience. I use visual arts, mindfulness and experiential techniques to help clients pursue a rich, values-driven life. I am originally from India, but have lived in the United States for several years.  I have a special interest in collaborating with International students and helping them navigate cross cultural barriers and explore how our individual and collective identities influence our life experiences.

Jackson Howard, Doctoral Psychology Intern

M.Ed. (2017)

Jack is a doctoral psychology intern who earned his B.S. from Spring Hill College (’15), M.S. from the University of Southern Mississippi (’17), and is finishing up his doctorate in counseling psychology (Ph.D.) at the University of Southern Mississippi (’21). Jack’s approach to therapy involves creating a non-judgmental atmosphere where clients can feel free to explore their thoughts, feelings, and behaviors as well as past events and current stressors. Jack believes in not only understanding current issues, but also how past experiences may impact the lens through which we see the present and future. Jack’s special clinical interests include behavioral health, addictive behaviors, assessment, and sport psychology.

Irang Kim, Master’s Level Intern

BSW (2018)
I am an ethnic minority therapist with immigrant experiences. I was born and raised in South Korea until I immigrated to the United States in 2018. I’ve been an international student studying at universities in Los Angeles, New York City, and Raleigh. I was also an immigrant woman thriving to gain employment skills to secure an entry-level job in the U.S. All these experiences equipped myself to come to this profession to help foreign populations treat their mental health issues with a minority therapist. I am currently in the Master’s of Social Work program at NC State University, pursuing a Licensed Clinical Social Worker and a Licensed Clinical Addiction Specialist licenses. My interests include anxiety, depression, addictive behavior concerns, multicultural conflicts, and immigrant trauma.

Lorin Leake, Post-Master’s Fellow

M.S.W. (2019)

Sam Lindner, Psychiatry Resident

M.D. (2017)

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

James Moran, Master’s Level Intern

M.A. (2016)
I practice an integrative approach grounded in Existential therapy and ACT, along with techniques drawn from solution focused brief therapy and narrative therapy. My clinical interests include identity development, academic concerns, life transitions, mental and emotional health issues, stress management, LGBTQ+, family issues, and self-image concerns.

Christine-Evette Ngeve, Master’s Level Intern

B.A. (2019)

My professional interests include students of color, anxiety, depression, career planning, college transitioning, SU, and student-athletes.

Angela Ning, Psychiatry Resident

M.D. (2019)
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.

 

Cayleigh Reeder, Doctoral Psychology Intern

M.S. (2017)

My therapeutic approach draws from both the cognitive behavioral (CBT) and psychodynamic models of therapy. I aim to create a safe and open environment where we can work collaboratively to achieve your treatment goals. As a result of my generalist training, I love to help people with a variety of presenting concerns, including depression, anxiety, self-esteem difficulties, adjustment issues, and identity development. I also have previous experience and particular interest in working with family dysfunction, interpersonal difficulties and unhealthy relationships, trauma histories, and eating disorder concerns.

Samuel Stinson, Psychiatry Resident

M.D. (2019)

Currently in residency at UNC Chapel Hill with plan to go into rural general psychiatry. Current training includes growing competency in psychodynamic psychotherapy, cognitive behavioral therapy, supportive psychotherapy, and general medication management.

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.

Andrea Wallenbeck, Post-Master’s Fellow

MSW (2020)

Kate Williams, Post-Master’s Fellow

M.A. (2020)

Erika Wright, Doctoral Psychology Intern

M.Ed. (2017)

I am a doctoral student in Counseling Psychology at Texas A&M University and I am very excited to be a part of the Wolf Pack. I am passionate about working with students to reach their goals and I strive to create a space of safety that is both collaborative and affirming to do so. I see people as complex and thus value taking a holistic perspective with each person I work with. My therapeutic approach integrates systems and interpersonal process frameworks and my clinical interests include grief, trauma, women’s issues, interpersonal conflict, life transitions, and identity developmen