Dr. Nicole Elliott received her PhD in clinical and counselling psychology from the Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto. She completed her training at Ontario Shores Centre for Mental Health Sciences, the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH) and completed her pre-doctoral residency at CAMH in the Complex Care and Recovery Program (CBT and Neuropsychology service) and the Psychological Trauma Program. Dr. Elliott is an instructor for University of Toronto in Cognitive-Behavioural and Dialectical Behaviour Therapies as well as an instructor at the University of Guelph-Humber in the Psychology department. Her research and clinical interests are in Indigenous mental health; complex mental health; and culturally competent mental health treatments and approaches.
At CBT Associates, Dr. Elliott provides individual, couples and group therapy for adults with anxiety, mood, sexuality, trauma, personality, grief and loss as well as interpersonal/relationship issues. She provides a safe and supportive environment that includes a collaborative approach. She is AFFIRM certified and welcomes clients from the LGBTQ+ community. Dr. Elliott is registered with the College of Psychologists of Ontario (supervised practice) and is a member of the Canadian Psychological Association (Aboriginal Psychology Section). She is also a volunteer for the Survivor Support Program, supporting acute suicide loss and grief.
CBT Associates is a large, well-established and rapidly-growing network of clinics that provides evidence-based psychological services to children, adolescents, adults of all ages, and couples.
We are a highly-qualified group of over 50 psychologists and psychological associates who provide personalized, compassionate, respectful and discreet treatment with the highest level of... Read More
To help us reliably meet the needs of all our clients, we must ask you to provide 24 hours’ notice when cancelling or rescheduling an appointment. Appointments without sufficient notice will be charged the full fee.Read More
Psychologists are closely aligned with psychiatrists as both are highly-trained professionals. Psychiatrists are oriented toward pharmaceutical solutions (some illnesses in fact lend themselves to medication versus talk therapy, such as severe depression or schizophrenia); while psychologists are oriented toward talk therapy as a solution.
Psychologists and psychiatrists both undertake... Read More
The first important difference between psychotherapists and psychologists is the number of years of education and training required to register by each college. The College of Registered Psychotherapists of Ontario requires members to complete any recognized training program in psychotherapy, with 450 hours of direct client contact, and 100 hours of clinical supervision. In contrast, to... Read More