​​​​Disruptive relationships and life events can continue

to have distressing effects until they are safely supported and worked through.  Our collaborative dialogue can help amplify personal resources and shared sources of support as well as discover perspectives and ways of being to find relief from psychological distress or trauma 

Registered Psychotherapist, CTP Dipl. RP, BA

An active member of The Centre Psychotherapy Services and The Canadian Association for Psychodynamic Therapy, Miriam Schacter has completed Level I of body-inclusive, Sensorimotor Psychotherapy for "Affect Dysregulation, Survival Defenses, and Traumatic Memory" and Level 2 Sensorimotor Psychotherapy for "Emotional Processing, Meaning Making, and Attachment Repair."  Miriam is also a facilitator and consultant for the University Health Network in the field of dance rehabilitation. 

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Some questions people bring into therapy include the

following: How can I face crisis in my life, relationships, work or family history? How might I find support for anxiety, stress, anger and depression? ? Why am I stuck in repeated thoughts, sensations, emotional states or feelings?  How do we make sense of shame or rage? How can I grieve and comfort loss?


Do you have any questions of your own you'd like to talk about? 

Therapy can offer a safe and secure base for important authentic reflection and connection. It’s a process that takes place in the present moment and integrates ways of thinking or behaving patterned by our past.  Throughout our therapeutic process, I support and encourage your strivings with dignity, humanity and compassion.​ If you're seeking therapy, let's talk. 

​​​​​Miriam Schacter is a graduate of the Centre for Training in Psychotherapy in Toronto, Canada.  She is a Psychodynamic Psychotherapist, registered with the College of Registered Psychotherapists of Ontario. Her practice centers around trauma-informed, developmental, neuro-psychological and interpersonal approaches and overlaps with influences from the arts, ethical humanitarianism and existentialism.

Miriam Schacter