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Chantay Jett

Chantay Jett has served as the Executive Director for Wallowa Valley Center for Wellness since 2015.  She holds a Master’s degree in Psychology with a child, couple and family emphasis, and a Bachelor’s degree in Business Administration.  Chantay’s 12-year history in the mental health field includes working with children in an inpatient psychiatric unit at Children’s Hospital, private practice, Administrator of Wallowa River House, a Residential Treatment Facility for people with Severe and Persistent Mental Illness, Outpatient Mental Health Clinician, and WVCW’s Operations Officer from 2013-2015.  Her varied background also includes a 10-year partnership in a commercial marine electronics company for cargo vessels managing 13 staff and a $4.2 million budget, and 3 years as a buyer for The Bon Marche.

Chantay believes that everyone can discover improved health, mentally, physically and emotionally by creating communities and environments that support this.  Improved health is derived through active support of families and communities, knowing one’s purpose, healthy lifestyle choices which include nutritional focus, natural movement, connection and improved social determinants of health.  As the ED she incorporates this vision and staff self-care in to the daily management of Wallowa Valley Center for Wellness.  Chantay’s self-care includes spending time with family and friends, trail running, backpacking, water skiing and snow skiing.  She’s a native of Wallowa County and feels blessed to have had the opportunity to return to such a remarkable community.

Quinn Berry

Hello, I’m Quinn Berry.  I am a Licensed Professional Counselor, in the State of Oregon.  I received my M.A., in Rehabilitation and Mental Health Counseling, from the University of Iowa.  I also hold a B.A., in Criminal Justice, from St. Leo University, and a Master’s Degree in Public Health, from American Public University.   
    Professionally, I play several roles for the people I serve:  First and foremost, I am a booster.  I believe my clients have the ability to take stock in their lives, make decisions, and take action, in ways that will make their lives better.  Perhaps the most important thing I do is cheer them on as they work to live more satisfying lives.  
    Additionally, I act as a sounding board for issues of importance to the people I work for.  I act as a physical therapist for the brain - by encouraging people to use and strengthen areas of their brains that have not been adequately developed.  I perform complex care coordination and case management – assisting with navigating, coordinating, and influencing the many medical, social, and criminal justice systems the people I serve interface with.  People have on more than one occasion asked me how I do the work I do – implying that to work with people with mental illnesses must be a grueling task.  Quite to the contrary, I always answer, my work is sometimes very difficult, but generally joyful and celebratory.  Every day, I see people I work with living better lives, making better choices, and expressing greater satisfaction with their lives.  It’s hard for me to envision a more uplifting experience.  Sometimes therapy is hard.  We look at hard problems.  We talk about emotionally charged events.  Mostly, therapy is satisfying, healthful, and invigorating.  My expectation for the services I provide are that most of the time, when a client leaves my office they feel healthier, happier, and better able to address the pressing issues in their lives.

Dodie Beck

Dodie Beck graduated from Eastern Oregon University with a Bachelor of Science degree in Anthropology/Sociology with a Social Welfare Concentration, minor in Health Studies, and a minor in Gerontology. She received her Master’s degree in Social Work from Walla Walla University.  Dodie is a Licensed Clinical Social Worker and works full-time in the Enterprise and Wallowa office.  

Dodie works with adults and children who struggle with depression, anxiety, adjustment, trauma, grief/loss, behavior issues, etc. She provides therapy which includes Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) and Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT).  Dodie often makes referrals and advocates for collaborative supports within our agency and with other community partners when she sees the need.  
Past work experience includes; working for Building Healthy Families (supervised visits), Court Appointed Special Advocate (CASA) program in Union County, for H2G (a program for registered sex offenders), and as an Emergency Medical Technician (EMT).
Dodie has lived in Wallowa County most of her adult life.  She loves spending time with her family which includes four children and three grandchildren. She also enjoys camping, fishing, and enjoying our great outdoors. 

Danielle Nash

Danielle Nash graduated from Western Oregon University with a Bachelor of Science in Community Health Education and Human Biology. She received her Master of Social Work from Portland State University with an emphasis on Practice and Leadership in Communities and Organizations and a post-graduate certificate in Human Services Management. She possesses certificates in both Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and Neuroscience.

At WVCW, Danielle has history serving adults with severe mental illnesses and psychosis as the Assertive Community Treatment Co-Lead, as well as serving as the Enterprise School Counselor. Danielle has experience practicing international service delivery as a grief counselor for individuals and families in the HIV ward of Tema General Hospital in Ghana. Prior to WVCW, Danielle worked in health programming, developing and executing large health initiatives for students and staff throughout campuses in the Oregon University System, a Green Dot power-based personal violence victim’s advocate, and a research assistant for the Department of Health and Physical Education at WOU and Governor Kitzhaber’s public health initiatives.  

Having been raised in Wallowa County, Danielle is committed to eliminating barriers to care that Wallowa County residents are faced with. Danielle’s focus on increasing diversity, equity, and inclusion, and decreasing geographic and financial barriers, has lead to the enhancement of quality assurance and quality improvement at WVCW, aiming to accurately analyze and address the health disparities seen in our county. Danielle feels passionately about “meeting people where they are”, both physically and mentally. Danielle currently serves as the Quality Assurance and Quality Improvement Coordinator and Access Clinician, as well as carrying a limited case load of therapy clients.
Danielle enjoys running marathons and Netflix marathons. She appreciates good coffee, but will drink any coffee that’s available.

Jeff Harmon

Jeff Harman has a Master’s Degree in Counseling and has been a Licensed Professional Counselor in Oregon since 1991. He conducts mental health assessments and provides therapy to adults, couples, families, and children 6 years and older. He has provided clinical mental health services at the Children’s Neuropsychiatric Unit at Good Samaritan Hospital, Community Services, the Grande Ronde Child Center, Mountain Valley Mental Health, and in private practice at Winding Waters Clinic. 

He currently offers counseling services through the Center for Wellness, and through his private practice in Enterprise and at Blue Mountain Associates in La Grande, Oregon. Jeff also provides domestic relations mediation for Baker, Union, and Wallowa counties and has conducted custody evaluations in 14 Oregon counties. He uses a variety of counseling approaches that includes: Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Acceptance and Commitment Therapy, and Behavioral Therapy.