Jennifer Archer, Counselor at College of Humanities and Social Sciences
Matt Bishop, Counselor at College of Veterinary Medicine
I use an ACT-informed approach coupled with interventions from many frameworks including narrative therapy, expressive arts therapy, and DBT. I love working with young adults and especially on issues related to anxiety, interpersonal relationships, and identity development.
Joe Burke, Counselor and Professional Development Coach at Institute for Advanced Analytics
Laura Castro, Counselor at College of Veterinary Medicine
I’m a licensed clinical social worker with interests in identity development, multicultural concerns, learning strategies, and interpersonal concerns. I am a relational therapist with fundamentals in CBT and social justice. I enjoy working with the Latinx population and with trainees. I completed my MSW at UNC and my Post Master’s Fellowship at NCSU’s Counseling Center.
Martika Hubbard, Sport Psychologist
Michelle Joshua, Director of Sport Psychology
Ph.D. (2002) Counseling Psychology, University of North Texas
Current professional areas of interest include team dynamics and culture; high performance mindset; injury recovery; and issues salient to LGBTQ+ and international student-athletes. My approach is strengths-based, positive, and holistic and I am a strong advocate for an integrated care/performance team model. Whatever my role, my mission is always to help create the mindsets and environments that help people thrive, in sport and life.
Interests Include: Behavioral Health and Sport Psychology
Hannah Lavasque, Counselor at College of Engineering
Miranda Liu, Counselor at College of Engineering
Finn Losch, Counselor at College of Education and College of Natural Resources
Bredell Moody, Counselor at Wilson College of Textiles and The Graduate School
Arianne Smith-Machin, Sport Psychologist
Dr. Ariane Machín is a Counseling and Sport Psychologist who works with individuals, teams, and coaches through a holistic and positive psychology lens. She provides sport performance consulting in addition to individual psychotherapy, and works on issues including adjustment to college, sport injury, anxiety, depression, confidence, motivation, and self-esteem.
In addition, Dr. Machin also works with individuals experiencing body image and disordered eating patterns. She has given presentations at national conferences and published numerous articles on her work with body image and eating disorder interventions within the female population. Dr. Machin was a member of the United States Olympic Committee Sport Psychology Registry, a Peer Reviewer for the Journal of Academic Psychiatry, and served as the Chair of the Public Interest Committee for the Division 47 (Sport and Exercise Psychology) of the American Psychological Association.
Luke Strawn, Counselor at College of Sciences and College of Agricultural and Life Sciences
While eclectic in theory and practice based upon individual experiences and concerns, I approach counseling through a person-centered focus while also implementing techniques associated with mindfulness and unconditional positive regard. When necessary, I also approach counseling through a solution-focused lens to account for a short-term counseling model.
I have a strong interest working with LGBTQIA+ clients, specifically with gender and sexual identity concerns, as well as those whose lives are impacted by substance use. I also firmly believe that a multifaceted approach to counseling benefits my clients, all of whom possess individual life experiences based upon their intersectional identities. Everyone has their own stories, shaped by identities and experiences, and I strive to honor these stories and create a space that is healing and supportive.
Bridget Wolfe, Counselor and Clinical Addiction Specialist
M.S.(2010) Counseling, East Carolina University
Interests include: Substance use disorders, depression, anxiety, and dialectical behavior therapy.
Brittney Yetter, Counselor at Poole College of Management
I am a LCMHCA, who enjoys working with students in an on-campus setting. I have experience working with a variety presenting concerns, such as stress-management, depression, anxiety, communication, relationships, grief, and cultural concerns. I adhere to a therapeutic approach that is primarily Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, which also incorporates elements of Person-Centered Therapy. The types of interventions I use are dependent on client needs and will be discussed in session. My particular focus is tailored to the needs of the client(s). Through a collaborative effort, I wish to create a safe space where students’ can discuss their life experiences and goals for counseling.