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Glow My Space Free tools for mental health therapists
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Welcome to a space dedicated to mental health therapists, where the focus is on a crucial aspect of your well-being—setting and maintaining healthy boundaries in your work life. Mastering this essential skill is important in both your professional and personal spheres.

As a mental health therapist, your dedication to supporting others is commendable. However, it's equally vital to recognize that establishing and maintaining clear boundaries is not just a professional necessity; it's a cornerstone of self-care.

When it comes to clinical work, we have ethical guidelines to follow in our profession. Sometimes, these guidelines cannot cover every possible scenario and we have to make appropriate consultations to arrive to the best possible decision.


Talking about boundaries may require as many pages as a book. In this corner of our website, we are going to focus only on common boundary issues that may be impacting your well-being and contributing to a sense of burnout. 



The Art of Setting and Maintaining Boundaries with Therapy Clients.


Effective therapeutic boundaries serve as the framework for a healthy and productive therapeutic relationship. They create a safe and predictable space where clients can explore their thoughts and emotions, while you, as the therapist, can maintain professional clarity and resilience. Some aspects to have in mind when providing therapy to clients include:

Establish Clear Policies and Therapeutic Frame:

Communicating your office policies and guidelines clearly at the beginning of therapy is extremely important. Why clear policies matter? Because establishing clear policies sets the foundation for a trusting and transparent therapeutic relationship. Clients feel secure when they know what to expect and understand the framework within which therapy operates. Clearly communicated policies demonstrate professionalism and reinforce therapeutic boundaries. It establishes a structured environment that promotes focused and effective sessions. Additionally, informed clients are empowered clients. By providing a comprehensive overview of policies, you empower clients to actively participate in their therapeutic journey and adhere to the agreed-upon framework.

Dedicate time in the initial session to go through your policies. Ensure clients have an opportunity to ask questions and seek clarification. Besides gathering your client's signatures agreeing to your policies, provide written documentation of your policies in the form of a welcome packet or a printed document (copy of signed documents). This allows clients to refer back to the information as needed. You may also utilize HIPAA compliant digital platforms to share and store policy documentation.

When you fail to communicate clear policies at the onset of treatment, several boundary problems can arise, potentially impacting both you and your client. There are some essential components that are good to have in mind to set clear policies and boundaries from the onset of treatment: 

Session Duration:

Clearly state the duration of each session. Whether it's a standard 50-minute session or a different timeframe, setting this expectation helps clients plan their time and mentally prepare for the session.

Cancellation Policies:

Outline your policies regarding cancellations, rescheduling, and missed appointments. Clearly communicate any fees associated with cancellations and the timeframe within which clients need to provide notice.

Communication Between Sessions:

Specify your preferred mode and frequency of communication between sessions. Whether it's email, phone calls, or a secure messaging platform, defining these parameters helps manage client expectations.

Confidentiality and Privacy:

Emphasize the importance of confidentiality and privacy within the therapeutic relationship. Clearly articulate the limits of confidentiality and any circumstances under which it may need to be breached.

Payment and Fee Structure:

Provide detailed information on your payment structure, including fees, accepted payment methods, and the frequency of billing. Clarity in financial matters contributes to a transparent and stress-free therapeutic environment.

Emergency Procedures:

Clearly outline emergency procedures, including how clients can reach you in case of an urgent situation. This ensures clients know the steps to take in unforeseen circumstances.

Defining and clearly articulating your policies sets the base for a good therapeutic frame. The therapeutic frame provides a sense of safety and predictability for clients. Knowing the structure of sessions creates a container for emotional exploration, allowing clients to navigate their inner landscapes with confidence. By openly discussing the purpose and boundaries of therapy, you set the stage for an alliance built on mutual understanding and collaboration.

Clarity on the structure of sessions helps clients understand what to expect from you and from therapy. A poorly established therapeutic frame may lead to boundary problems. When explaining the therapeutic frame to your clients, make sure to discuss: session duration and frequency, purpose and goals of therapy, roles of the therapist and client, confidentiality and privacy, boundaries within sessions, and if applicable, the possibility of homework or between-session assignments. 

Set Clear Response Times and Ways of Communication:

As mental health therapists, the realm of communication extends beyond the confines of the therapy room. Managing client expectations around communication and response times to emails, texts, or phone calls is a crucial aspect of fostering a healthy and respectful therapeutic relationship. 

Establishing expectations around these aspects empowers clients by providing a clear understanding of when and how they can expect to hear back from you. This clarity contributes to a sense of agency and predictability in the therapeutic relationship.


Clearly defined ways of communicating and response times reinforce the importance of maintaining professional boundaries outside of scheduled sessions. It sets a consistent framework that balances accessibility with the need for therapists to recharge and maintain their own well-being.

It is imperative to help clients understand that while you are dedicated to their well-being, immediate responses may not always be feasible, promoting a realistic understanding of the therapeutic process.

Clearly communicate your approach to email response times (if applicable to your practice). Let clients know when they can anticipate a reply, whether it's within 24 hours, by the next business day, or another specific timeframe. If there are times you may be unavailable, inform them in advance.

Outline your approach to returning phone calls. Specify whether clients can expect a response on the same day, within 24 hours, or within the next business day. Clearly communicate any exceptions, such as weekends or holidays.

Take the opportunity during sessions to discuss response times openly. Encourage clients to share their preferences and expectations, ensuring that the agreed-upon response times align with their needs and your policies. 

Address how you handle urgent or emergency situations. Clearly communicate the protocol for contacting you in critical moments, emphasizing that your commitment to their safety remains a top priority. Additionally, you may provide local resources they can reach if unable to reach you. If your client presents risky behaviors (suicidality/homicidality/self-harm behaviors), make sure to collaborative write a safety plan that your client may follow when in crisis.

We strongly recommend that you strive for consistency in your response times and ways of communication. Maintaining a consistent approach not only reinforces the reliability and professionalism of your therapeutic practice, but also sustains clear boundaries during the treatment. If you break your own rules, don't expect for clients to follow them. If you establish that clients can only text you for scheduling or rescheduling purposes, don't fall into the slippery slope of texting about something therapeutic. This may open the door for your client to start texting you about their feelings between sessions. If you messed up, discuss it and reset the boundaries immediately the next session.


If your client struggles to follow your established therapeutic frame and frequently reaches out to you between sessions, address it during sessions. It may be helpful to review if there is a need to increase the frequency of sessions, collaboratively make a plan that states the steps your client may take in-between sessions to regulate their emotions, and work toward expanding your client's support network.  


Avoid Dual Relationships:

Dual relationships can expose you to legal and ethical complaints, sanctions, and lawsuits. Beyond the legal/ethical matters, we want you to have in mind that avoiding dual relationships helps you maintain objectivity and impartiality in your therapeutic role, creates a safe therapeutic space, and safeguards the best interest of the client without the influence of personal or secondary relationships. At the same time, it is intrinsically related to your ability to set and maintain clear boundaries.

Here some practical tips to avoid dual relationships:

Maintain Professional Distance:

Uphold a professional distance by refraining from engaging in financial, personal, familial, romantic/sexual, social or other type of relationships with clients (or their family members), besides the therapeutic relationship. This includes avoiding social media interaction, business partnerships, or any other non-therapeutic connections. Setting a clear boundary may be more difficult for therapists working in community mental health programs where home-based services are provided. If the boundaries and professional distance are blurred, it is important to look for supervision immediately.

Limit Non-Therapeutic Interactions:

Minimize interactions outside of the therapy setting. While chance encounters may occur in small communities, therapists should strive to keep non-therapeutic interactions to a minimum.

Address Boundary Concerns Openly:

If potential dual relationships emerge or are raised by clients, address these concerns openly and transparently. Discuss the potential impact on the therapeutic relationship and collaboratively navigate a solution. Reset the boundaries.

Seek Supervision and Consultation:

Regular supervision and consultation provide opportunities to discuss challenging cases and potential boundary concerns. Seeking guidance from colleagues or supervisors helps maintain ethical practice. Review and process your own personal feelings as soon as they arise and explore transference/counter-transference issues at play. 

Review Ethical Guidelines:

Regularly review ethical guidelines provided by professional associations. These guidelines offer a framework for ethical conduct and provide clarity on the potential pitfalls of dual relationships. If you cannot find an answer for your particular situation, call a specialized lawyer or to your liability insurance for support and guidance. 


Remember, maintaining professional distance contributes to healthy boundaries for you and your clients. Following professional ethics protects you from the stressful complexities and consequences of dual relationships



Balancing Empathy and Boundaries:


For many therapists, their career selection seemed to be fueled by a genuine desire to help others. While the passion for helping others is wonderful, it's crucial to acknowledge that if accompanied by a lack of boundaries may lead to burnout. There needs to be a delicate balance between empathy and setting healthy limits to ensure sustained well-being for both therapists and clients.

The ability to connect deeply with clients and empathize with their struggles becomes a driving force, positively shaping the therapeutic experience. However, this ability can be "a gift and a curse" for therapists. The risk of burnout is high when empathy overpowers boundaries. Without clear boundaries, this perpetual giving can deplete the therapist's emotional reserves, paving the way for burnout.

Therapists with a strong affinity for their clients may find themselves deeply immersed in their struggles, feeling their pain, and sharing in their triumphs. While this empathy is the bedrock of effective therapy, it can also become a double-edged sword if not tempered with boundaries.

Establishing clear boundaries is not a sign of detachment; it's a vital tool for self-preservation. Boundaries protect therapists from emotional exhaustion by ensuring that they have the capacity to provide consistent and effective support. By delineating the limits of emotional involvement, therapists can sustain their passion for helping others over the long term without sacrificing their own well-being.

Mental health therapists, in the course of their compassionate work, may inadvertently absorb the emotional burdens of their clients, potentially leading to the experience of vicarious trauma. This phenomenon underscores the importance of therapists implementing self-care strategies and maintaining boundaries to mitigate the impact of vicarious trauma on their own well-being. 

We therapists need to be intentional in prioritizing self-care practices that replenish our emotional reserves. Whether it's mindfulness, physical exercise, or creative pursuits, investing in your well-being ensures that you can continue to give your best to your clients.


Take a look at some intentional practices that prioritize emotional replenishment:

Cultivate Mindfulness and Presence:

Embrace mindfulness practices to anchor yourself in the present moment. Mindfulness not only enhances your ability to be fully present with clients but also acts as a source of personal renewal. Engage in mindfulness meditation, deep breathing exercises, or grounding techniques.


Supervision and Peer Support:

Regular supervision and connecting with peers create a supportive network where you can share challenges, seek guidance, and gain fresh perspectives. This collaborative space fosters a sense of community and prevents the isolation that often accompanies burnout.

Set Clear Boundaries:

Establish and communicate clear professional boundaries. Clearly define session durations, response times, and limits on emotional involvement. Consistent boundaries protect both you and your clients, ensuring a sustainable and healthy therapeutic relationship.


Engage in Regular Self-Care:

Prioritize self-care as a non-negotiable aspect of your routine. Regular exercise, sufficient sleep, and nourishing nutrition contribute to physical well-being, while activities such as reading, hobbies, or time in nature rejuvenate your emotional and mental state.

Celebrate Successes and Milestones:

Take time to acknowledge and celebrate your successes and the positive impact you've had on your clients. Reflecting on the progress achieved in therapy reinforces your sense of purpose and provides a motivational boost.

Professional Development and Training:

Engage in ongoing professional development to stay updated on therapeutic approaches and techniques. The excitement of learning and growing in your profession can reignite your passion and prevent burnout.

Create a Therapist Toolkit:

Develop a toolkit of therapeutic interventions and activities that bring you joy and fulfillment. Incorporate these into your sessions to infuse creativity and variety, making each interaction personally rewarding.

Seek Personal Therapy:

Just as you facilitate healing for others, invest in your own therapeutic journey. Regular personal therapy (for mental health providers) provides a confidential space to process the emotional challenges of your work, fostering emotional resilience. 

Regular Self-Reflection: Engage in regular self-reflection to assess your emotional well-being and intervene at the first signs of emotional dysregulation. Ask for feedback from your colleagues and loved ones.

May your commitment to emotional replenishment be the cornerstone of a resilient and thriving therapeutic practice. As you continue to illuminate the path to healing for others, may you also prioritize the light that keeps your own flame burning brightly.

Setting Boundaries at Work Settings: Preventing Burnout


Mental health therapists employed in community mental health agencies or group practices often face a range of challenges unique to these settings. While the specific issues can vary, here are some typical problems that therapists may encounter in these environments, along with suggestions:


High Caseloads:

Mental health therapists in community agencies may contend with high caseloads due to the demand for services. Balancing the need to provide quality care with the sheer volume of clients can be overwhelming and contribute to burnout.

Suggestion: Advocate for reasonable caseload sizes based on therapeutic effectiveness. Set boundaries on accepting new clients when the caseload reaches a manageable limit. Collaborate with supervisors to address workload concerns.

Limited Resources:

Community mental health agencies often operate with limited resources, including financial constraints and insufficient staffing. Therapists may face challenges in accessing training, supervision, or technology necessary for effective therapy.

Suggestion: Communicate resource needs to agency administrators and seek creative solutions. Set boundaries on taking on additional responsibilities beyond the scope of your role if it compromises your ability to provide quality therapy.

Administrative Demands:

Therapists may encounter heavy administrative burdens, including documentation requirements, billing responsibilities, and compliance with agency policies. Balancing clinical work with administrative tasks can be time-consuming and stressful.

Suggestion: Learn and utilize efficient documentation practices and seek administrative support where possible. Set boundaries on dedicating excessive time to administrative tasks, ensuring it doesn't compromise client care.


Diverse Client Populations:

Serving diverse populations with varied mental health needs can be challenging. Therapists may need to adapt their approaches to meet the unique cultural, linguistic, or socioeconomic backgrounds of their clients.

Suggestion: Engage in ongoing cultural competence training. Set boundaries on taking on clients whose needs fall outside your expertise, advocating for appropriate referrals or additional training when necessary.

Crisis Management:

Working with clients in crisis, particularly in community mental health programs, can be emotionally taxing. Therapists may need to navigate complex and urgent situations working after hours.

Suggestion: Establish clear crisis intervention protocols with your supervisor. Create safety plans with your clients. Focus on building your client's coping skills. Advocate for additional support or training to manage these situations effectivel

Staff Turnover:

High turnover rates among therapists and support staff can disrupt continuity of care and strain team dynamics. Frequent changes in personnel can impact the quality and consistency of services provided. This phenomenon has increase even more in the post-pandemic world. 

Suggestion: Advocate for strategies to improve staff retention. Set boundaries on overextending yourself to compensate for staffing gaps, emphasizing the need for stability in the therapeutic team.

Pressure to Meet Targets:

Therapists may face pressure to meet specific performance targets or quotas set by the agency. This emphasis on productivity can conflict with the need for individualized and comprehensive client care.

Suggestion: Communicate concerns about target-setting with supervisors. Set boundaries on sacrificing quality for quantity, emphasizing the importance of individualized care. Learn strategies to improve documentation skills, organization, and productivity

Fast Paced Changes:

Community mental health agencies may experience rapid changes in policies and documentation requirements, creating stress and a need for continuous adaptation among therapists.

Suggestion: Stay informed about policy changes. Advocate for transparent communication from leadership regarding policy adjustments. Set aside dedicated time for ongoing training on new documentation requirements. Communicate to supervisors if the pace of change is impacting the quality of therapy or causing undue stress, seeking solutions to streamline processes. Consult with peers to learn how they are handling and implementing the change, Search for cheatsheets that would help you undertand and implement the changes in easy or practical ways. 


Understanding and addressing these challenges is crucial for mental health therapists working in community mental health agencies or group practices to ensure both the well-being of the therapist and the quality of care provided to clients.

Additional Boundary Tips


Define Your Limits:

Clearly outline your emotional, time, and energy limits both in your professional and personal life. Communicate these boundaries openly and assertively when necessary. Identify the emotional toll you are willing to bear in therapeutic relationships.


Acknowledge your capacity for empathy without over-identifying with clients' struggles. Recognize when your emotional reserves are reaching their limits.

Establish concrete time boundaries to balance client commitments and personal life. Clearly define session durations, breaks, and work hours. Resist the temptation to extend beyond these limits regularly, ensuring a sustainable work-life balance.

Recognize the finite nature of your energy resources. Prioritize self-care practices to replenish physical and emotional energy. Set boundaries on overcommitting to clients or tasks that may drain your vitality.

Transparently communicate your therapeutic approach, expectations, and session structure with clients. Clearly articulate the scope of your services, limitations, and the potential duration of therapy. Foster open dialogue about the therapeutic process.

In your personal life, communicate your professional demands and the potential impact on your availability. Articulate the importance of maintaining a healthy work-life balance and the necessity of personal time for rejuvenation.

Practice assertiveness in advocating for your needs. If workload or emotional demands are approaching or exceeding your defined limits, assertively communicate with supervisors or colleagues. Seek support or adjustments to ensure sustainable practice.

Learn to Say No:

Understand that saying "no" is not a sign of inadequacy. It's a powerful assertion of your boundaries. Practice the art of declining requests that exceed your capacity.

Understand and embrace the reality of your limitations. Recognize that acknowledging these limits is a strength, not a weakness. Every therapist has a finite emotional capacity.

Internalize the understanding that saying "no" is not a rejection of the person or request. It's a strategic decision to preserve your well-being and maintain the quality of care you provide. Separate the act of declining from any personal feelings of inadequacy.

View saying "no" as an act of self-care. Just as you advocate for your clients' well-being, prioritize your own mental and emotional health. Saying "no" when necessary is an investment in your long-term professional sustainability. 

Cultivate assertiveness in your communication. Practice delivering a clear and respectful "no" without unnecessary apology or guilt. Assertiveness is a skill that can be honed through conscious effort and practice. There are multiple books to help you develop the muscle of saying "no".

Prioritize your commitments based on their alignment with your professional goals and personal well-being. Assess the urgency and importance of requests, allowing you to make informed decisions about where to direct your time and energy.

When possible, propose alternatives or compromises when declining a request. This demonstrates a collaborative approach and a genuine commitment to finding solutions while respecting your boundaries.

Establish Technology Boundaries: 

In the digital age of mental health therapy, establishing clear technology boundaries is pivotal for maintaining a healthy work-life equilibrium. Therapists must define when and how they engage with work-related communications outside of office hours. Striking this balance ensures responsiveness without compromising precious personal time.


To cultivate technology boundaries, clearly outline when your workday begins and ends. Define the specific hours during which you are available for work-related communications. Communicate the specific times during which you will respond to emails, messages, or calls outside of regular office hours. Clearly define what constitutes an emergency and establish protocols for urgent situations. This distinction ensures that you can respond promptly to critical issues while maintaining boundaries for non-urgent matters.

Leverage technology features such as "Do Not Disturb" modes during designated personal time. This ensures that work-related notifications do not encroach on your moments of relaxation, fostering a clear boundary between professional and personal spheres.

Establish specific areas or times in your home or personal spaces where technology is intentionally set aside. This practice reinforces the boundary between work and personal life, creating physical and mental spaces for detachment.

Delegate Responsibilities: If possible, delegate tasks that can be handled by others. This not only lightens your professional load but also frees up time for personal pursuits. The skillful art of delegation emerges as a powerful tool for maintaining equilibrium. 

Identify routine tasks that, while necessary, can be delegated. This may include things such as scheduling, handling billing claims, buying office supplies, accounting, organizing materials, or updating digital resources.

If applicable, foster a collaborative team environment where responsibilities are shared. Encourage skill development among team members to enhance their capabilities.


Supervision and Consultation: Seek supervision or consultation regularly to process challenging cases and ensure you have the necessary support to navigate complex dynamics. This acts as a catalyst for ongoing professional development. It provides therapists with a dedicated space to reflect on their clinical practice, gain insights, and refine their skills, fostering continuous growth.

Regular consultation ensures the maintenance of high-quality therapeutic services. Through collaborative discussions, therapists can refine their approaches, receive feedback, and stay attuned to the latest advancements in the field, thereby enhancing the overall quality of care.

Complex cases can be emotionally challenging. Consult to process these cases, look for help to manage your emotional reactions, gain perspective, and develop effective intervention strategies.

Flexibility with Boundaries: While maintaining boundaries is crucial, there may be situations that require flexibility. Learn to assess each situation individually and adapt your boundaries accordingly.

Crisis situations or urgent matters may necessitate a temporary adjustment of boundaries. Cultural factors can influence the perception of boundaries. Engage in reflective practice to evaluate the impact of flexible decisions on both the therapeutic relationship and your own well-being as a therapist. This ongoing self-reflection contributes to a deeper understanding of when flexibility is beneficial and when it may pose risks.

Embrace a mindset of continuous learning regarding boundary issues. Stay informed about evolving ethical guidelines and engage in professional development opportunities that enhance your ability to navigate complex boundary-related scenarios.

Open Communication: Foster open and transparent communication with colleagues, clients, and loved ones. Discussing boundaries ensures mutual understanding and support.

Engage in open discussions with colleagues about professional boundaries. This exchange of perspectives promotes a collaborative and supportive work environment where everyone can contribute to the establishment and maintenance of ethical practices.

Cultivate a therapeutic alliance with clients through transparent communication. Discussing the parameters of the therapeutic relationship ensures that both therapist and client share a common understanding of boundaries, fostering trust and cooperation.

Extend open communication to loved ones. Discuss the demands of the profession, the importance of self-care, and the necessity of maintaining a balance between work and personal life. This proactive dialogue ensures that your support network is aware of the challenges and joys of your therapist role.

The Art of Personal Boundaries for Mental Health Therapists


The intricate dance of setting boundaries is not confined only to the professional realm. Setting limits extends into the personal life of therapists and in very particular ways. Navigating the expectations of friends, family, and your own inner child requires a delicate balance to ensure your well-being  and maintain the integrity of your personal space.


Here's a group of common issues and tips to consider for your personal life:


Navigating Expectations:

Friends and Family Dynamics:

Friends and family members may naturally turn to therapists for emotional support or advice. While it's a testament to the therapist's capacity for empathy, setting clear boundaries is essential to prevent professional and personal lines from blurring. 

Projection and Rescuer Syndrome:

Therapists, drawn to the field often due to personal experiences, may inadvertently project their desire to rescue their inner child onto friends or family. Recognizing and addressing this dynamic in personal therapy is crucial in establishing healthy boundaries that prioritize mutual support rather than the therapist assuming a rescuer role.  

Setting Personal Boundaries:

Define Your Capacity:

Reflect on your personal capacity to provide emotional support outside of your professional role. Establish clear limits on the extent to which you can engage in therapeutic conversations in your personal life without compromising your own well-being. Are you already spending a lot of emotional energy at work? Acknowledge it and set boundaries. Overextending yourself is the recipe to end up with panic attacks, exhaustion, or getting physically ill -since your body will keep the score.  

Educate Loved Ones:

Communicate with friends and family about the nature of your profession and the importance of maintaining a balance between professional and personal roles. Educate them on the significance of preserving your emotional energy for self-care.

Clarify Expectations:

Be proactive in clarifying expectations with friends and family regarding your role in their lives. Setting clear boundaries ensures that everyone involved understands the distinction between your professional and personal contributions.

Prevention of Compassion Fatigue:

Compassion fatigue is a state of emotional exhaustion and reduced empathetic responsiveness that can occur in individuals, particularly caregivers or helping professionals, as a result of prolonged exposure to others' suffering and trauma.

Establishing boundaries in personal relationships prevents compassion fatigue. Therapists can provide meaningful support without sacrificing their emotional well-being, ensuring they remain resilient and effective in both professional and personal spheres.


Personal Reflection and Self-Care:

Reflect on Personal Triggers:

Acknowledge and reflect on personal triggers that may arise from past experiences. Understanding your own emotional responses enables you to set boundaries that protect your well-being and maintain a healthy balance in your personal life. Work on your emotional wounds.

Therapy for Therapists:

We cannot emphasize this enough: consider seeking therapy for yourself as a therapist. This provides a dedicated space to explore personal dynamics, address any challenges related to boundaries, and ensure that your emotional well-being remains a priority.

Self-Care Practices:

Prioritize self-care practices to replenish your emotional reserves. Engage in activities that bring joy, relaxation, and fulfillment, ensuring that you approach your personal relationships with a sense of emotional well-being. If you are not doing well, you may struggle to set appropriate boundaries. 

As therapists navigate the delicate terrain of personal boundaries, they embark on a journey of self-discovery, resilience, and enriched personal connections.

Glow My Space aims to be your partner in professional wellness and a companion on your journey of self-care and professional excellence. With our ideas, we look to empower you in setting boundaries that safeguard your well-being while allowing you to shine brightly in your professional role.

Our wish is that you define and uphold boundaries that align with your values and aspirations. As you master the art of boundary-setting, may you find a harmonious balance that enriches both your professional and personal life. Remember, your well-being is a priority, and by setting boundaries, you create a foundation for a resilient and fulfilling career in mental health field.

To explore other areas of self-care as a therapist 

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