Dr. Hawes is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist who completed her B.A. in Psychology at San Diego State University and earned her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology, with a Health Emphasis, at the University of Missouri-Kansas City. She completed her clinical and research residency at the University of Washington Medical Center (UWMC)/Harborview Medical Center. Following her residency, she was a Senior Rehabilitation Clinical Psychology Fellow within the Department of Rehabilitation Medicine at the UWMC. During her tenure she specialized in providing evidence-based treatment to a variety of patients with complex medical conditions and co-occurring psychological diagnoses. Following, Dr. Hawes completed a National Institutes of Mental Health Clinical Research Fellowship within the Center for Healthcare Improvement for Addictions, Mental Illness, and Medically Vulnerable Populations/Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at the UWMC. She has numerous academic publications, conference presentations, and invited talks. In addition, Dr. Hawes is dedicated to providing clinical care that is grounded in both scientific evidence and tailored to each patient. She works collaboratively with her patients to help them to understand their presenting concerns and improve their quality-of-life and wellbeing. She integrates various therapeutic strategies to this end: Cognitive Behavioral Therapy; Mindfulness; Person-Centered Therapy; Sleep Hygiene; Solution-Focused Therapy; Stress Management. CV available upon request.
Areas of expertise:
by: Ashley Bouzis | Feb. 06, 2018
As we age, our general and mental health needs evolve to require more complex care. Individuals over the age of 60 are more likely to have chronic medical illnesses and be on multiple medications for things such as high blood pressure, diabetes,...Read More
by: William Adams | Jan. 24, 2017
Medication Assisted Treatment, commonly referred to as MAT, is nothing new in the treatment of addiction, but has frequently been approached with trepidation by people in recovery and those treating them. Some of the history of this is...Read More
by: Christine Paprocki | Oct. 25, 2016
Sometimes it can feel like a partner's low mood is contagious. We can take our stress home with us after a challenging day at work, or feel irritable or withdrawn for a variety of reasons, impacting the moods of other family members.Read More