Betty Quintana is a licensed clinical social worker offering services to adolescent and adult residents in New Jersey and Texas. She has a variety of clinical interests; however, she specializes in geriatric therapy, life coaching, grief counseling, life transitions and parenting. In her practice, Betty’s philosophy of care is centered around the beliefs that everyone is unique, everyone has both good and bad qualities, and the coping skills that we learn throughout life help us to grow and master our minds.
Betty’s interest in mental and behavioral healthcare started as a teenager when she began struggling with excessive worry, social anxiety and self-esteem issues. She found it hard to connect with anyone and felt no one understood her. As a young adult she began to realize her potential and started to put herself first. She soon enough stopped worrying about what people thought about her and finally embraced her uniqueness. Betty loves helping people discover their true potential no matter what age they are.
Betty is a Disney fanatic and loves a Disney vacation over any other vacation. She has three beautiful children: a teenager, a middle schooler and a toddler. And her best character strength is her sense of humor.
“Everyone has bad days and bad moments, but it is how you handle them that matters the most. Even champions lose rounds.” – Gary Vaynerchuk
Duke Ruktanonchai is a board-certified psychiatrist offering services to child, adolescent and adult residents in Pennsylvania and Texas. He has a vast array of clinical interests; however, his specializations are attention deficit hyperactivity disorders, anxiety disorders, autism spectrum disorders, mood disorders, psychopharmacology and wellness and health promotion.
Duke sees himself as a guide and advisor for each person he cares for. Decisions on treatment involve careful discussions, and decisions are made collaboratively.
Duke’s interest in mental health care stems from having always found the mind as being the most fascinating part of a person. He aims to treat the whole person, not just a specific organ or part. For him, caring for the whole person involves the mental, physical, spiritual and emotional components of a person.
Duke loves spicy food – all spicy food but especially Thai. He did a CDC fellowship in public health and is a big college basketball fan.
“Everything you want is on the other side of fear.” – George Addair