ARIELLE GARTENBERG, PSYD, NCSP
Dr. Arielle Gartenberg is a licensed clinical psychologist and a nationally certified school psychologist (NCSP). She specializes in Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) and Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) for children, adolescents, and young adults with anxiety disorders, mood disorders, and personality disorders. Additionally, Dr. Gartenberg has extensive experience supporting autistic people, as well as youth with executive functioning, social pragmatic, and learning disabilities. She provides school consultation and DBT-informed parent coaching. Dr. Gartenberg is trained in DBT (Adolescent Family Emphasis), DBT Prolonged Exposure (DBT PE) for Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder, and Supportive Parenting for Anxious Childhood Emotions (SPACE).
Dr. Gartenberg graduated summa cum laude, Phi Beta Kappa, from Union College with a B.S. in Psychology and a minor in Sociology. She received her Psy.D. in School Psychology from the Graduate School of Applied & Professional Psychology (GSAPP) at Rutgers University, where she trained in a variety of settings including outpatient mental health clinics, college counseling centers, and public schools. After obtaining her doctorate, Dr. Gartenberg worked as a school psychologist at a therapeutic day school where she provided comprehensive assessment, case management, and counseling services grounded in evidence-based interventions (e.g., DBT-STEPS-A). She subsequently trained at McLean Hospital as a Beckwitt-Hughey Post-Doctoral Fellow in Adolescent Clinical Psychology in the 3East Intensive Residential & Step-Down Programs.
Dr. Gartenberg is a member of the American Psychological Association (APA) Divisions 16 & 53, Massachusetts Psychological Association (MPA), National Association of School Psychologists (NASP), Massachusetts School Psychologists Association (MSPA), and
Anxiety and Depression Association of America (ADAA). She presents to educators, trainees, and lay audiences on topics related to DBT, school-based mental health services, parenting, and autism.