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Payment & Fees

All sessions are considered “fee for service” and “out of network” and due at the time of service. Although I do not file insurance claims, I can provide you with the documentation necessary for you to file a claim with your insurance company to request reimbursement. I do not participate in Medicare or Medicaid, nor do I provide Medicare “opt out” letters. I cannot guarantee that reimbursement requests will be approved.

If you have health insurance, you might have “out of network” benefits that could cover a part of your in-office appointment fees. Some plans cover therapy and others do not. Some plans will also cover telehealth sessions, whereas others will not. Contact your insurance company directly to determine if your insurance company will reimburse you for all or part of the cost of appointments. I will provide you with the medical superbill when requested. You can then submit this superbill form to your insurance company for reimbursement.

Questions to ask your insurance company:

  • Do I have out-of-network benefits to see a LPC?

  • What percentage do you cover?

  • Is preauthorization required in order to submit an out-of-network claim?

  • What is the deductible, and how much of the deductible have I met?

  • How many sessions are covered and within what time period?

  • What forms do I need to submit to qualify for reimbursement?

  • Are telehealth sessions covered in the same ways as in person sessions?

Fees for Services

Intake Evaluation (60-90 min): $250

Individual Therapy (30-50 min): $150

Individual Therapy (53+ min): $175

Family Therapy with/without client present (30-50 min): $150

I accept a limited number of clients through a sliding scale and work with Open Path Collective for those services.

There are limited hours available for these spots and I may refer you to other providers if I do not have availability.

What is a Good Faith Estimate?

The Good Faith Estimate is a provision of the No Surprises Act that took effect on January 1, 2022. Healthcare providers are federally mandated to give clients an estimate of anticipated healthcare services. The Good Faith Estimate is not a legally binding contract, but will provide clients a reasonable expectation of the cost of therapy. 

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