Thomas E. Rojo Aubrey, DBH

 

 


Thomas E. Rojo Aubrey, DBH

Director of the Behavioral Health Sciences and Counseling faculty at Glendale Community College

Dr. Thomas E. Rojo Aubrey, DBH, is the Director of the Behavioral Health Sciences and Counseling faculty at Glendale Community College in Glendale, Arizona. He serves on the advisory board for both the Arizona Trauma Institute and the Cummings Graduate Institute for Behavioral Health Studies. Dr. Aubrey has over fifteen years of diverse experience in behavioral healthcare, including trauma treatment, crisis stabilization, marital counseling, career and academic counseling, and integrated behavioral medicine for the treatment of comorbid behavioral and medical conditions. He is a Certified Clinical Trauma Professional and Certified Family Trauma Professional with the International Association of Trauma Professionals (IATP). He is trained in Trauma Focused-Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (TF-CBT), Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR), Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT), Medical Hypnosis, Pivotal Response Treatment, Positive Behavioral Support-Applied Behavior Analysis, Emotionally Focused Therapy (EFT), and Gottman’s Couple Therapy. Dr. Aubrey also has a strong background in crisis work and is a certified trainer in Nonviolent Crisis Intervention, and is trained in Applied Suicide Intervention Skills Training (ASIST), Critical Incident Stress Management (CISM), and Crisis De-escalation.

Dr. Aubrey has served as the clinical director and clinical supervisor at various local provider agencies, and has provided leadership and oversight to several clinical programs. His leadership and oversight have improved population, professional development, and system performance outcomes for various clinical programs. Although he no longer practices psychotherapy, Dr. Aubrey continues with his passion for helping students develop the knowledge and skills needed to become successful in the field of behavioral health.

 

Testimonials

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The “four questions” of the refocused psychotherapist [in the Biodyne Model] and the concept of the “onion/garlic” psychodynamic enabled me to not only conceptualize a case and plan treatment more rapidly, but to rise to a new level of professional confidence in meeting the behavioral care needs of my patients.

Dr. Gayle Cordes, DBH July 12, 2016

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