Mayowa Ogundiyun, MA is a 4th year doctoral candidate in the American School of Professional Psychology at Argosy University’s Clinical Psychology program. Mayowa’s experience includes completing psychoeducational evaluations and assessments, and providing individual and group therapy to adults, children and adolescents. Her goal as a clinician is to integrate a bio-psycho-social-spiritual framework while fostering the development of a therapeutic alliance with the client. She also seeks to develop interpersonal and professional collaboration with peers and other experienced clinicians.
Lesley Winchester, BA is completing her master’s degree in Applied Counseling Psychology at the University of Baltimore. Lesley received her Bachelor’s degree in Psychology from North Carolina State University. Since then, she has gained experience as a middle school teacher, high school teacher, behavioral specialist, and career counselor. Lesley also has experience researching learning and memory in toddlers and how early adolescent attitudes mediate the effects of parent, teacher, and peer socialization on civic engagement. Her experience has provided her with skills in prevention, early intervention, and mediation. Since starting her career, she has worked in various capacities to assist with developing and strengthening individual’s mental and physical independence.
Stephen Mann, MDiv is completing his master’s degree in Loyola University’s Pastoral & Clinical Mental Health Counseling program. Stephen has served as a Director of Pastoral Care at Howard County General Hospital, and the Johns Hopkins Hospital. He has clinical pastoral training in specialty areas such as trauma/ER, critical care and acute psychiatry. Stephen also has experience providing individual, couples, and family counseling for service members, dependents, and civilian employees, in all service branches and the National Security Agency at Fort Meade. Stephen aspires to set up his own counseling practice and to continue bringing peace and healing to all who may be in distress.