Dr. Keough is a state licensed clinical psychologist specializing in evidenced based psychological treatment. She completed a B.S. in Psychology from the University of Washington and went on to receive her Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology from Florida State University. She was awarded a clinical and research residency at the Massachusetts General Hospital/Harvard Medical School in Boston, MA. During her time at the Massachusetts General Hospital she also worked in the Center for Anxiety and Traumatic Stress Disorders, gaining further specialization in state-of-the-art, empirically supported psychotherapies for the anxiety disorders. Following her residency, Dr. Keough returned to Seattle and pursued a clinical and research post-doctoral fellowship at the University of Washington within the Center for Healthcare Improvement for Addictions, Mental Illness, and Medically Vulnerable Populations. She has numerous academic publications and presentations focused on anxiety disorders and their correlates. She utilizes her research background in the treatment of mental health disorders to inform her delivery of psychological interventions. In addition, Dr. Keough has extensive clinical training and experience treating a range of disorders with a particular focus on mood and anxiety disorders utilizing empirically supported treatment modalities, including cognitive behavioral therapy, cognitive therapy, motivational interviewing, behavioral activation, mindfulness/DBT skills, exposure and response prevention, and social rhythms training.
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 We can take our stress home with us after a challenging day at work, or feel irritable or withdrawn for a variety of reasons, impacting the moods of other family members.Read More