We offer an individualized attention to each client and committed to each person`s privacy and confidentiality.
1. You want highly personalized services.
2. Privacy from your health insurance.
3. You don’t want to wait to start therapy.
4. You’re looking for a therapist with a unique skill set.
5. You found a great match with your therapist .
6 Sometimes the copayment is more than the cost of the therapy.
You can receive reimbursement from Your insurance. We provide “Superbill” that you can send directly to your insurance company at the end of each month which detail how many sessions you’ve had and the total fee. We accept Care Credit.
Private Pay Full Fee, Sliding Fee Please inquire for details, Cash, Check, American Express, Mastercard and Visa
Good Faith Estimate
You have the right to receive a "Good Faith Estimate" explaining how much your medical care will cost.
Under the law, healthcare providers need to give patients who don't have insurance or who are not using insurance an estimate of the bill for medical items and services.
You have the right to receive a Good Faith Estimate for the total expected cost of any non-emergency items or services. This includes related costs like medical tests prescription drugs, equipment and hospital fees.
Make sure your healthcare provider gives you a Good Faith Estimate in writing at least one business day before your medical service or item. You can also ask your healthcare provider, and any other provider you choose, for a Good Faith Estimate before you schedule an item or service.
If you receive a bill that is at least $400 more than your Good Faith Estimate, you can dispute the bill.
Make sure to save a copy or picture of your Good Faith Estimate.
Get More Information
For questions or more information about your right to a Good Faith Estimate, visit cms.gov/nosurprises or call 1-800-MEDICARE (1-800-633-4227).
No Surprises: What’s a good faith estimate?
If you don’t have health insurance or you plan to pay for health care bills yourself, generally, health
care providers and facilities must give you an estimate of expected charges when you schedule an
appointment for a health care item or service, or if you ask for an estimate. This is called a “good faith
A good faith estimate isn’t a bill
The good faith estimate shows the list of expected charges for items or services from your provider or
facility. Because the good faith estimate is based on information known at the time your provider or
facility creates the estimate, it won’t include any unknown or unexpected costs that may be added during
your treatment. Generally, the good faith estimate must include expected charges for:
• The primary item or service
• Any other items or services you’re reasonably expected to get as part of the primary item or service
for that period of care.
The estimate might not include every item or service you get from another provider or facility, even if
some items or services may seem connected to the same service. For example, if you’re getting surgery,
the good faith estimate could include the cost of the surgery, anesthesia, any lab services, or tests.
In some cases, items or services related to the surgery that are scheduled separately, like certain presurgery appointments or physical therapy in the weeks after the surgery, might not be included in the
good faith estimate. You’ll get a separate good faith estimate when you schedule those items or services
with the provider or facility, or if you ask for it.
Your right to a good faith estimate
Providers and facilities must give you the good faith estimate:
• After you schedule a health care item or service. If you schedule an item or service at least 3
business days before the date you’ll get the item or service, the provider must give you a good faith
estimate no later than 1 business day after scheduling. If you schedule the item or service OR ask
for cost information about it at least 10 business days before the date you get the item or service,
the provider or facility must give you a good faith estimate no later than 3 business days after you
schedule or ask for the estimate.
• That includes a list of each item or service (with the provider or facility), and specific details, like
the health care service code.
• In a way that’s accessible to you, like in large print, Braille, audio files, or other forms of
Providers and facilities must also explain the good faith estimate to you over the phone or in person
if you ask, then follow up with a written (paper or electronic) estimate, per your preferred form of
Keep the estimate in a safe place so you can compare it to any bills you get later. After you get a bill
for the items or services, if the billed amount is $400 or more above the good faith estimate, you may be
eligible to dispute the bill.