Sydney Wycoff (She/Her)

Self Discovery

Grief & Loss

Relationship Issues


Cis-Gender Female




Becoming a therapist was a deeply personal journey for me, one that was born from the profound impact therapy had on my own life. I initially pursued a business education, driven by the uncertainty of my future path and grappling with personal challenges. In the midst of that uncertainty, the quote, “you are one decision away from a completely different life,” became my guiding light. Through my own therapeutic journey, I uncovered a profound realization that I am an artist at heart, driven by an insatiable curiosity to explore the intricacies of life’s meaning and the complexities of the human psyche. This transformative experience compelled me to redirect my career toward becoming a therapist. I am now devoted to helping others navigate their own journeys of self discovery and healing, recognizing that one decision can indeed lead to a radically different and more fulfilling life.

So many of us are faced with challenges that are overwhelming and exhausting. And yet, when we offer ourselves the gift of introspection and support, beautiful things can emerge from our struggle.  I possess a desire to understand and empathize with each individual’s unique perspective and story, and advocate for your best life. My approach is based in authenticity, empathy, and collaboration to suit your specific needs.  Utilizing a person-centered and strength-based approach, I empower clients to explore unhealed trauma and life’s stressors.  Together, you and I, will work to identify what’s getting in the way of your ability to thrive, and learn the tools necessary to move past these barriers.

In my free time, I enjoy painting, spending time with friends and family, reading, and being out in nature.

Master’s Degree in Counseling, Regis University

Synergetic Play Therapy

Working with Latinx Clients, Families & Communities

Becoming a Racially Conscious Professional

Working with Clients with Neurodivergence

Increasing Awareness of and Counteracting Ableism in Therapy