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Who am I?

Dr. Jennifer Mullan (Pronouns: She/ Her) creates spaces for people and organizations to heal.She believes that it is essential to create dialogue to address how mental health is deeply affected by systemic inequities and the trauma of oppression, particularly the well-being of Queer Indigenous Black Brown People of Color (QIBPOC).

Dr. Mullan has earned her Doctorate of Psychology (Psy.D) in Clinical Psychology from the California Institute of Integral Studies; a Master’s in Counseling & Community Agencies from New York University’s Steinhardt School of Education; and her Bachelors of Arts in Psychology and Elementary Education, from New Jersey City University.  She notes that her dissertation: “Slavery and the Intergenerational Transmission of Trauma in Inner City African American Male
Youth: From the Cotton Fields to the Concrete Jungle,” has been a primary foundation for her current work in furthering emotional wellness on a larger collective scale for communities of color.

My work is to help you return home to yourself. To your ancestral lineage. To a sense of joy, peace and deep collective healing…together. 

My work rests at the intersections of psychology, somatics, spirit work  and activism through politicized, therapeutic containment.

Areas of Expertise

Wellness Services

Come in.  Step inside.  Take a breathe. Take a moment.

Let us set an intention for the time we share together.  Whether on a Stage; in front of your classroom; in a retreat center; with your E-Board; or via Zoom. 

Let us set Sacred Space for those that came before us.

Let’s check in with our bodies. Let’s laugh.

Let’s honor our internal rage child.  Let’s cry.  

More info coming soon!


Check out my posts!

What people are saying

Your last two posts touched me deeply as a fellow black, queer person, a deep feeler, and daughter of immigrants. For many years I thought I was broken to be feeling so much all the time, and then I learned that so much of that pain is not even mine! I was carrying, and still am, so much generational pain. I still have so much to learn and unpack. I am revisiting some trauma work myself in therapy and I am so grateful for the way many of your posts challenge me to thing about things differently. Thank you so much for the validation, for sharing, for reminding me that vulnerability and feelings are great gifts