LMHP Licensed Mental Health Practitioners

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Licensed Mental Health Practitioners

Are you a compassionate and skilled Licensed Mental Health Practitioner seeking a fulfilling career opportunity? Our team is actively seeking LPCs, LPAs, LHMCs, LCSWs, LMFTs, and LPPs to join us in providing high-quality mental health services to individuals in need. As a valued member of our team, you will play a vital role in supporting clients in their mental health journey, helping them navigate challenges, and promoting overall well-being.

Join us in making a meaningful difference in the lives of those we serve while advancing your career in a supportive and collaborative environment.


Job Summary

Mental health clinicians, also known as mental health professionals or therapists, work in various settings to provide mental health care and support to individuals experiencing emotional or psychological challenges. The specific roles and responsibilities can vary based on the clinician’s training, qualifications, and the setting in which they work.


  • Assessment: Clinicians conduct thorough assessments to understand a client’s mental health status, including their symptoms, history, and any contributing factors. This assessment helps in formulating a diagnosis and developing an appropriate treatment plan.
  • Diagnosis: Based on their assessment, mental health clinicians may diagnose mental health disorders according to established diagnostic criteria (e.g., DSM-5). This helps guide the development of targeted interventions.
  • Therapy/Counseling: Providing individual, group, or family therapy is a central part of the clinician’s role. They use various therapeutic approaches to help clients explore and understand their thoughts, feelings, and behaviors, and to develop coping strategies and problem-solving skills.
  • Treatment Planning: Mental health clinicians collaborate with clients to develop personalized treatment plans. These plans outline therapeutic goals, intervention strategies, and the expected timeline for achieving progress.
  • Crisis Intervention: In situations of immediate danger or crisis, clinicians are trained to provide crisis intervention. This may involve assessing risk, ensuring safety, and connecting clients with appropriate resources, such as emergency services or hospitalization.
  • Psychoeducation: Clinicians educate clients about mental health, including the nature of their condition, coping mechanisms, and strategies for self-care. This helps empower clients to manage their mental health more effectively.
  • Advocacy: Mental health clinicians may advocate for their clients’ needs, whether within the healthcare system, in educational settings, or in the community. Advocacy efforts can ensure that clients receive appropriate support and accommodations.
  • Collaboration with Other Professionals: Clinicians often work as part of a multidisciplinary team, collaborating with psychiatrists, social workers, nurses, and other professionals to provide comprehensive care. They may also coordinate with external agencies and community resources.
  • Documentation and Record Keeping: Maintaining accurate and confidential client records is essential. Clinicians document assessments, treatment plans, progress notes, and other relevant information to track client history and monitor progress.
  • Continuing Education: Mental health clinicians engage in ongoing professional development to stay informed about new research, therapeutic techniques, and ethical standards. This ensures that they provide the most current and effective care.
  • Supervision and Consultation: Clinicians in training or those with less experience may receive supervision from more experienced professionals. Additionally, clinicians may engage in consultation with colleagues to discuss challenging cases and seek guidance.


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