Nicole Cantor - M.A.


Throughout my work and training, I feel I have relearned the meaning of therapy. I, like most, used to see therapy as only a solution to a problem. Something has to be wrong in order for one to seek therapy. While counselors are certainly here to help with symptoms and adversities, I encourage anyone seeking growth and perspective to consider therapy. We have all heard the phrase, “if it’s not broken, don’t fix it.” Why do we have to wait for something to be broken? Reach out for support now, wherever you are in your timeline, because you deserve it and that’s ok.

My intention in therapy is to provide clients with a safe space to process and explore their thoughts and feelings as an unbiased listener. I feel everyone can benefit from therapy in their own way and having an outside perspective can be an integral factor in personal growth. The start to self-exploration can be intimidating so I hope to help clients with their journeys by providing support and compassion. I work with an eclectic approach while grabbing from multiple modalities that best fit the client's goals, needs, and experiences. As I work with the client collaboratively, I make sure to maintain a multicultural framework. I have experience working with children, adolescents, and adults with varying diagnoses as well as families in need of support. I enjoy incorporating activities into my sessions to help stimulate those self-discovering conversations.

My mission is to meet clients wherever they are in their personal journey and help them use their strengths to cope with the adversities that have been keeping them from living their best lives possible.


I obtained my Master’s degree from Arcadia University with a concentration in child and family therapy. I completed my clinical internship at Jill K Harle Counseling as well. I am currently working towards my licensure in the state of Pennsylvania. My clinical training is in counseling psychology with extensive training in Cognitive Behavioral (CBT), Acceptance and Commitment (ACT), Cognitive Processing (CPT), Prolonged Exposure, Brief Strategic (BSFT), and Attachment-Based (ABFT).


Psychology Today