Jordan Torri, PsyD
I consider myself a guide walking along side you in your journey. I believe you are the expert in your life and my role is to help you compassionately understand how your experiences have shaped you into who you are today while also finding ways to navigate current obstacles. I am a firm believer that my clients are stuck, not sick. I support my clients in reclaiming love for themselves by authentically recognizing that the relationship with one's self and others is significantly affected by stressful life experiences, trauma, and incongruent support. Through my training and personal experience, I have come to understand that psychedelic medicine can often provide a unique opportunity to deeply understand and process the most challenging, confusing, and painful parts of our lives. By integrating the entirety of one's life in a meaningful way, including insights from psychedelic experiences, my clients are able to free themselves from self-criticism, unhealthy cycles of relating to others, and emotional pain. The work of healing is a journey that we will all walk for the rest of our lives but I hope to help you feel ready to take on this challenge with a new found vision of what is possible.
I am originally from Chicago, where I completed my doctorate in clinical psychology at Roosevelt University. I moved to the Pacific Northwest a few years ago to complete my internship in Oregon and then found my way north to Washington, where I currently reside. Since relocating to the PNW, I have reclaimed a sense of childlike wonder by reconnecting with my roots in the outdoors, where I spent much of my time growing up. In my free time, you can find me exploring Mother Nature and all that she has to offer, including hiking, rock climbing, skiing, and visiting state and national parks, as well as finding local spots in nature to ground myself in this busy world. I also value discovering new places in the city, such as off-the-beaten-path restaurants and shops that have local character and culture. After a day of working, I find comfort in rewatching The Office for the millionth time (no exaggeration), playing video games, meditating, reading, and spending quality time with my family.