Kimberly Caluza, Psy.D., Director, received her doctorate degree in Clinical Psychology with an emphasis in Multicultural and Community Psychology from the California School of Professional Psychology in 2000. Prior to joining Seattle University, Dr. Caluza worked as a licensed psychologist at the University of San Francisco, where she served as Training Director. She has also worked extensively with individuals and families in substance abuse recovery at Kaiser Permanente. In addition to being a generalist, Dr. Caluza utilizes an integrationist approach to psychotherapy (including psychodynamic, cognitive-behavioral, systems and multicultural theories). Her professional interests include identity development, multiracial identity, resilience in the face of oppression, Asian Pacific American health and traditional healing practices.
Feliza Guidero, Psy.D., is the Assistant Director at CAPS. She received her doctorate in Clinical Psychology from the University of Denver (2008). Prior to joining Seattle University, Dr. Guidero worked at the counseling center at the University of Oregon. She is a generalist clinically and uses an integrative approach to psychotherapy, including multicultural and interpersonal theories. Her professional areas of interest include identity development, multiracial identity, and relationship problems.
Michael Maguire, Psy.D., received his doctorate in clinical psychology from The Wright Institute in Berkeley, California (2008). He recently joined CAPS after completing his internship and postdoctoral training at the counseling center at the University of California, Davis. Dr. Maguire is a generalist clinically and uses an integrative approach to psychotherapy, including interpersonal/relational, cognitive-behavioral and social justice theories. His areas of interest include depression, anxiety/panic, relationship issues, trauma, grief/loss, transition, acculturation, identity issues, personality development, men's issues, power and privilege/oppression, and wilderness therapy.
Hillary Locke, Psy.D., received her doctorate in Clinical Psychology from Pacific University's School of Professional Psychology in 2005. Prior to working at SU, Dr. Locke worked for Idaho State University counseling center as a licensed psychologist where she served as the Suicide Prevention and Outreach Coordinator. She enjoys providing interactive workshops on a variety of health and wellness topics, including: stress management, healthy relationships, assertiveness skills, mindfulness meditation, and body image. She identifies as a generalist and works from a Gestalt Therapy perspective; wherein, she works with the whole person (mind, body, spirit) in an attempt to help individuals identify and meet unmet needs. Her professional areas of interest include: Mental health & wellness, healthy relationships, trauma, group and couple counseling, multiculturalism, gender identity & sexual orientation, grief/loss, suicide prevention, and anxiety/depression.
Dr. Aimée Coonerty-Femiano received her Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology from Boston College (2008). Prior to joining Seattle University, Aimee worked in private practice. She is a generalist clinically and uses an integrative approach to psychotherapy, including dialectic behavior, cognitive behavior, and relational theories. Her professional areas of interest include depression, anxiety, grief/loss, trauma, men’s issues, group counseling, and anger management.
Danielle Watkins, MS, LMHC, LMFT., received her Master of Science degree in Marriage and Family Therapy from Seattle Pacific University in 2010. Prior to joining Seattle University, she worked in mental health crisis management. She is a generalist clinically and uses an integrative approach to psychotherapy, including mindfulness, solution-focused and whole-person theories. Her interests include women’s health, self-esteem and body image issues, grief and loss, dating and relationship issues, anxiety, identity development and adjusting to life changes and transitions.
Bonny Chang, Ph.D., received her doctorate in Counseling Psychology from Texas A&M University in 2014. Prior to joining Seattle University, Dr. Chang worked in university counseling centers and community mental health centers. She is a generalist clinically and integrates existential-humanistic, interpersonal, and emotion-focused therapies in her work. Her areas of clinical interest include depression, anxiety, life transitions, young adult development, relationship concerns, family of origin issues, and cultural and religious/spiritual identity.
Matthew MacKinnon, M.D., is a psychiatric resident physician at CAPS who provides psychiatric medication evaluation and treatment. He received his B.A. in Psychology and his M.D. from the University of Vermont. He is currently completing his training in psychiatry as a resident physician at the University of Washington.