Kimberly Endres, LMHC

Kimberly Endres

Licensed Mental Health Counselor, LMHC

Accepting new clients for daytime appointments



Children (<12)
Teenagers (13 - 18)
Young adults / college students (18 - 24)
Seniors (65+)


Mon: 9:00am-5:30pm
Tue: 9:00am-5:30pm
Wed: 9:00am-5:30pm
Thu: 9:00am-12:00pm
Fri: Closed
Sat: Closed
Sun: Closed

Specialties & expertise

  • Adjustment difficulties

  • Behavioral difficulties among children

  • School and work issues

  • Daily life stressors

  • Conflict resolution

  • Self esteem

  • Anxiety and depression

  • Relationship challenges

  • Family issues

  • Life transitions

  • Existential challenges / crises

  • Cultural adjustment

  • Autism spectrum disorder

  • Bipolar disorder

  • Parenting

  • Self harm

Professional statement

Kimberly Endres is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor and the owner of Endres & Associates, LLC. She works with a broad spectrum of clients in private practice. Kimberly particularly enjoys seeing children and adults with anxiety, depression, self esteem issues, behavior difficulties, work or school difficulties, relationship issues and beyond. She is a graduate of Salve Regina University with over 10 years of experience in the mental health field.

Kimberly is compassionate and understanding. Her goal is to work with each individual to help them build on their strengths and attain personal growth. 

In addition to being a licensed therapist, Kimberly enjoys spending time with her furry friend, Bailee, her certified therapy dog. She finds a sense of peace and relaxation taking Bailee to the beach as well as bringing her to the office to enjoy all the wonderful clients that she is able to meet.


Adjustment difficulties – Any changes, such as divorce; death in the family; ending a relationship; transferring schools; new job; adoption
Anxiety – Generalized anxiety, social anxiety, panic attacks
Conflict resolution – Expressing yourself appropriately; using "I" statements; having a voice; managing anger; conflict with family members, child, spouse, within work environment, roommates
Daily life stressors – Anything that comes up in the average day, such as finding balance when feeling overloaded with family, work, school; couples or family work
Depression – Sleep and energy disruption, overall mood disturbance, inability to enjoy yourself, and difficulty being motivated, amongst many other symptoms
Relationships –  Feeling unsatisfied in your partnership; communication challenges; addressing issues of power and voice; contemplation of separation; questioning one’s place in the relationship; breakups, friendships, dating; sex counseling
Self esteem – Identifying positive attributes, goal setting; learning appropriate emotional self-expression; identifying self, family history as an adoptee
School and work issues – Time management; Managing ADHD and its effects on decision making, studies, relationships, and work; helping with organizational challenges

General expertise

Autism spectrum disorder – Social skills with family members, in the workplace; conversation skills; peer relations; role playing, e.g., management of stress relating to anxiety or obsessions
Cultural adjustment – Transitioning from another country, state, or city; adjusting as an international student or out-of-state student
Existential challenges / crises – Questioning purpose, spirituality, existence; finding one’s path and voice, especially when it differs from society's expectations
Family issues – Includes helping parents with their own issues within the context of supporting children; helping young adults navigate family issues
Life transitions –  Adjusting to college, new relationships, career transitions and direction; mid-life existential, relationship, and career challenges; losing one’s drive or burn out; learning self-care
Parenting – Helping parents with their own issues within the context of supporting children; learning positive reinforcement strategies, rewards v. consequences
Self harm – Injuring of body tissue without suicidal intentions, including but not limited to cutting, burning, scratching, and hitting
Sexual abuse & Trauma – Survivor-centered therapy; sees patients in 'maintenance state,' who have previously gone through initial processing work for past sexual assault, childhood trauma, environmental trauma


  • Blue Cross Blue Shield

  • Harvard Pilgrim Health Care

  • Johnson & Wales University (United Health)

  • Medicaid

  • Neighborhood Health

  • Providence College (United Health)

  • Tufts

  • United Health

  • RISD Student Insurance (United Health)

  • URI / University of Rhode Island Student Insurance (United Health)

Out-of-pocket fees

  • First session: $130 (45min)

  • Ongoing sessions: $90 (45min)

Message to clients

"My goal is to make you feel 100% comfortable when you come and see me. I want you to be able to utilize this time for yourself. I want you to feel like you can go home and have a short-term, mini goal to work on throughout the week, and even if it’s difficult, I want you to be able to come back to me and say ‘You know what, I didn’t do it.’ Or, ‘It was really hard’ or ‘I didn’t make time for myself,’ and that’s okay. This is a judgement free zone and it’s all about you."

Treatment approaches

Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) is a form of cognitive behavioral therapy that uses mindfulness and behavioral activation to help people learn strategies to live life more in the present, more focused on important values and goals, and less focused on painful thoughts, feelings and experiences. (learn more)
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)In cognitive behavioral therapy, you work with a therapist in a structured way, attending a limited number of sessions. Cognitive behavioral therapy helps you become aware of inaccurate or negative thinking, so you can view challenging situations more clearly and respond to them in a more effective way. (learn more)
Family SystemsFamily systems theory views the family as an emotional unit and uses systems thinking to describe the complex interactions in the unit. Family system therapy may be used to address conflict stemming from the family unit by working on a client's ability to maintain individuality while maintaining emotional contact with the group. (learn more)
Internal Family SystemsIFS is a type of therapy that views the mind as a combination of relatively discrete subpersonalities each with its own viewpoint and qualities that interact with one another. IFS aims to understand how these collections of subpersonalities are organized and promote harmony among them. (learn more)
Mindfulness PracticesMindfulness practices include but are not limited to developing awareness, attention, and remembering. In mindfulness-informed therapy, clients develop tools to become aware of what is occurring within and around them, so they can begin to untangle from mental preoccupations and difficult emotions. Self-acceptance and compassion are also core elements of mindfulness-informed therapy. (learn more)
Psychoanalytic TherapyPsychoanalytic therapy tends to look at experiences from early childhood to see if these events have affected the individual’s life, or potentially contributed to current concerns. This form of therapy is considered a long-term choice and can continue for weeks, months or even years depending on the depth of the concern being explored. Psychoanalytic therapy aims to make deep-seated changes in personality and emotional development. (learn more)
Supportive TherapySupportive psychotherapy is used primarily to reinforce a patient’s ability to cope with stressors by giving clients the opportunity to express their feelings and thoughts about the issues. Clinicians help patients learn how to move forward and make decisions or changes that may be necessary to adapt, either to an acute change, such as the loss of a loved one or severe disappointment, or to a chronic situation, such as an ongoing illness. (learn more)

Education and work experience

Endres & Associates, LLC,  Licensed Mental Health Counselor, 2014 - present
The Inner You, Licensed Mental Health Counselor, 2014 - 2014
Bay Coast Behavioral, Behavior Management Therapist, 2013 - 2015
Northeast Behavioral Associates, Clinical Supervisor and EOS Clinician, Treatment Coordinator/Lead therapist, 2011 - 2013
Sparadeo and Associates, Individual and family counseling and neuropsychological testing, 2010 - 2011
Looking Upwards In, PASS/HBTS Worker, 2009 - 2011

Salve Regina University, CAGS, Mental Health Counseling, 2012
Salve Regina University, MA, Rehabilitation Counseling, 2011
Salve Regina University, BA, Psychology, 2009



Client testimonials

Kimberly has amazing engagement skills. She is able to join therapeutically in a way with her clients that is professional yet personal, which allows for an optimal clinical experience to occur. Kimberly is also very skilled in terms of her clinical tool box. She is able to appropriately assess the needs of each of her clients and respond with treatments that will provide the most effective and comprehensive treatment possible. Kimberly keeps up to date on research and is open to expanding her therapeutic mind to learn how aspects of different treatment models can be helpful to her practice.

What topic(s) would you refer clients to this therapist for? Anxiety, depression, behavioral disorders
— Alison Rodino, LMHC, collaborating colleague (2016)
Why would you recommend this therapist? Kimberly has immense knowledge working with children and adults. She has an extensive background in behavior management strategies working with children in addition to cognitive behavioral strategies that are often used with parents during in home work. She is highly dedicated to her job and seeks to further her career in learning new strategies and techniques.

What topic(s) would you refer clients to this therapist for? Child behavioral problems related to ADHD, autism, mood disorders, anxiety. In adults, depression, anxiety, and overall family struggles.
— Jennifer Brosnan, MA (2016)