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CCS MAGAZINE

CLINICAL SERVICES , P.C. WWW.DISCOVERCCS.ORG

SECOND EDITION (2014)

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CCS MAGAZINE

SECOND EDITION (2014)

Art Therapy: Because we can all discover the artist in us. E.M.

•Elena 2013

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CCS MAGAZINE

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Introduction There is no greater role in life than to be of service to others. Caring for the well-being of individuals and the families entrusted to our care has been CCS’s main goal. We are all too aware that this is an era in American history that will be remembered as one of trying times. Nonetheless, we live in the greatest country on Earth, where the opportunity to achieve is still felt in the stories of patients and the professionals. For this reason, we are delighted to share our hopes for the future in this second edition of the CCS Magazine. The primary purpose of the CCS Magazine is to inform its readers of who we are as individuals and healers in the field of mental health. Few careers are as complex as learning the art of treating individuals

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with emotional and behavioral difficulties. As such, it is said that musicians have instruments for “fine tuning” to deliver a great performance; mental health practitioners only have their own selves to fine tune in hopes of delivering exceptional services. The pages herein are a testament to this ideal. The second purpose of the CCS Magazine is to personalize a relationship with readers interested in the field of mental health. Whether you are an individual consumer, a concerned parent, a school staff member, a corporate representative, a provider of mental health services, or any other stakeholder in the field, we care about you and the choice you have in seeking services and outcomes.

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So, please read on. We invite you to become part of the CCS family. Our commitment to you is genuine and sincere. We care to serve with the mentality that everything counts, especially the small details, whether it is a reminder phone call, offering a bottle of water, providing a warm and safe environment, or being timely, respectful, and caring. We are ready to serve with a smile, keeping in mind the words of Mother Teresa of Calcutta, "We can do no great things; only small things with great love.”

! My Warmest Regards, ! Daniel B. Martinez, M.D. President and Medical Director


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The Founder of CCS ! !

An interview with

Dr. Daniel Martinez I am delighted the first edition of the CCS Magazine was accepted very well.

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We printed less than a hundred copies and quickly ran out. In this new edition, we will print over a hundred copies, allowing us to continue to share stories of the CCS family. Thanks again for taking the time, energy, and interest in learning about who we are and the services that we provide.

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CCS was established in September of 2000. Over the years, this agency has become a multi-center, multi-specialty, multilingual organization. Our sincere hope is to serve with unparalleled quality care, paying close attention to detail and focusing on individual preferences. Our Mission is to empower society by helping individuals, of all ages, attain their fullest potential through their individual expression of well-being. CLINICAL SERVICES , P.C. WWW.DISCOVERCCS.ORG

Our Philosophy is to serve with integrity, respect, and compassion. Our Vision is to build a service environment that promotes safety, openness, warmth, and peace.

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We seek to provide a calming and inviting space with competent, respectful, and sensitive staff. Our approach at CCS is to fully integrate a holistic approach. During my first year of medical school, I heard of George Engel’s seminal article proposing that all medical doctors, no matter what their medical specialty, follow the “Medical Model” as the correct approach in caring for patients. In other words, all physicians and surgeons must consider the biopsychosocial (biological +psychological+social) aspects of a person’s life as the means to understanding and treating the underpinnings of illness and restoring a person to health. CCS produced a brochure a few years back that better explains our approach. !4


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MEDICAL: As licensed medical doctors, psychiatrists consider all physical and chemical conditions that may cause or contribute to an individual’s illness. Using medical treatments, the physician seeks to help individuals restore their health.

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PSYCHOLOGICAL: A psychotherapist helps individuals better understand how they think and feel about themselves. Once individuals understand their thoughts and feelings, they are encouraged to change their attitudes and behaviors.

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It is my sincere hope that you find this edition as interesting as the first.  You can always go to our website for more information (discoverccs.org) or call us anytime at 630-261-1210.!

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Respectfully, Daniel B. Martinez, M.D.

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“All physicians and surgeons must consider the biopsychosocial aspects of a person’s life as the means to understanding and treating the underpinnings of illness and restoring a person to health.”

SOCIAL: Human beings are social by nature. Our relationships, activities, habits, and routines influence and affect our lives and our mental health. Occupational therapists collaborate with individuals to evaluate and make necessary changes to promote wellness and a fuller participation in life.

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CULTURAL: The areas where we live, the ethnic groups we come from, the level of education we attain, all influence our values and beliefs about ourselves and the world we live in. At CCS, an integral part of helping the individual find greater self-awareness and an improved existence is by exploring issues in an individual’s background, identity, or disabilities.

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SPIRITUAL: At CCS, addressing a person’s beliefs system about the meaning and purpose of life is instrumental in achieving sound mental health. The CCS professional will assist individuals to further develop a higher meaning and purpose in life within the context of their own spirituality.

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CCS MAGAZINE

SECOND EDITION (2014)

Happy to Come to Work Each Day ! ! ! !

An interview with

Dr. Blair Brown

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Working at CCS has been a dream come true.

environment that makes me look forward to coming into work every day, and I do not know what I would do without their wisdom and patience.

My colleagues are incredibly kind, collaborative, professional, and passionate. Every clinician has an inspirational story, and it has been an honor to learn from their experiences. And of course, it goes without saying that our office staffs are exceptionally knowledgeable, flexible, and personable. They have created an




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Education and Training

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I received my Bachelor of Arts degree in Clinical Psychology from the University of Illinois at Springfield, where I was enrolled as a Capital Scholar in the university’s Capital Scholars Honors Program. I achieved my Masters and Doctoral degrees at the Illinois

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School of Professional Psychology at Argosy University in Chicago, IL. I completed clinical training rotations at outpatient and community mental health centers, therapeutic day schools, and residential and inpatient hospital units. During my graduate training, I also completed a fellowship in psychoanalysis, participated in an attachment-based student research group, and was certified as a National College Learning Center Association tutor.

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Treatment Specialties and Clinical Interests

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I specialize in the assessment and treatment of children, adolescents, and adults, through individual, group, and family therapy modalities. Specifically, I have worked with clients experiencing a wide range of diagnoses including mood dysregulation, severe depression, anxiety, psychosis, Autism/ Asperger’s, reactiveattachment, and posttraumatic stress, along with other chronic or severe mental illnesses. I have also worked with presenting issues such as cyberbullying, selfinjury, aggression, social skills deficits, and the repercussions of abuse. I have particular clinical interests in how psychodynamic therapy can be intertwined with art, music, humor, behavior analysis, and clinical research.

! Clinical Approach ! When working with clients, I aim to be supportive, CLINICAL SERVICES , P.C. WWW.DISCOVERCCS.ORG

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understanding, inquisitive, reflective, and playful. I value the importance of helping clients uncover hidden aspects of themselves as a way to relieve psychological pain, as well as increase personal awareness, strength, and efficacy. For me, this occurs through the exploration of thoughts, feelings, stories, and metaphors, which are used as clues to find meaning and purpose in each person’s actions. Through our unique relationship, I hope that clients will begin to feel differently and make diverse decisions about once-tiresome situations. I encourage clients to consider their natural abilities, environmental circumstances, family functioning, social interactions, weaknesses, and strengths, as a way to unravel many of their own mysteries.

! Psychological Testing !

Psychological testing allows us to look at different areas of a person’s current level of !7

functioning, such as cognitive, intellectual, adaptive, achievement, emotional, social, and personality. Evaluations are completed by a Licensed Clinical Psychologist, and involve the use of standardized, valid, and reliable measures to gain increased knowledge about the inner workings of the human mind.

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“Psychological testing allows us to look at different areas of a person’s current level of functioning.”


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Why might you be interested in psychological testing for yourself or your loved ones? Here are some sample referral questions that I will be able to answer for you:

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• Do I or does my child have a learning disability? • Do I or does my child have processing speed or memory impairments? • Does my child meet criteria for a diagnosis of Mental Retardation? • Are there any recommendations you can make for accommodations at my child’s school or at my workplace? • Should my child be placed in a gifted or magnet program because of his or her high IQ? • Am I or is my child diagnosed with ADHD? • I have been diagnosed with a Mood Disorder (Anxiety, Depression, Bipolar Disorder, etc.). What does this mean about me or my loved one? • I (or my child) has been in treatment for quite some time, and we seem to be stuck. Should we pursue a new direction for treatment? • How has my or my child’s history of traumatic events affected my day-to-day interactions with others? • What is the underlying cause of my child’s misbehavior at school? • Is my child on the Autism Spectrum?

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Advice

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The longer people wait to seek treatment, the more embedded their survival strategies become. Although these strategies probably serve everyone well at first, they can eventually turn maladaptive. Most of the time, people do not even realize how much their habits have harmed them and their loved ones. On average, people tend to wait about 10 years before seeking help from a professional. My advice would be to get started right away. It is a long and complex, yet rewarding journey, and it is an honor for each of us to join you as we traverse the path together.

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Blair Brown, Psy.D.

“People tend to wait about 10 years before seeking help.”

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Introducing the CCS Nurse Practitioner !

An interview with

Marian Glenn As a Psychiatric and Mental Health Nurse Practitioner, I am excited to join Comprehensive Clinical Services. My past job was working with veterans at Hines VA Hospital. I am passionate about what I do and am eager to help my patients reach their goals and live their lives to their greatest potential.

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Nurse Practitioners are also known as Advance Practice Nurses (APN’s). Their education includes a four-year undergraduate Bachelors degree, either in nursing or in something else such as psychology, kinesiology, or biology. If their degree was in something other than nursing, there are programs that exist that are one to two years long for those with Bachelors degrees, who wish to obtain a nursing degree. Afterwards, most Nurse Practitioners practice as nurses (RN’s) for at least five years, either as bedside nurses in acute care or intensive care settings, in outpatient clinics, or educational environments. Then, they enter a three year Master's Program, where they can specialize in whichever field they wish to practice in, such as psychiatry, family practice, pediatrics, anesthesia, geriatrics, etc. Just like medical doctors, Nurse Practitioners have board certifications, receive Drug Enforcement Agency (DEA) numbers and National Physician Identification (NPI) numbers.

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As with any physician, Nurse Practitioners see all patients, depending on the expertise. Nurse Practitioners and Physician Assistants (PA’s) have very different backgrounds and role's within the medical field. Those who are PA’s often come from a non medical background and complete a three year Master's program with little clinical experience, while a Nurse Practitioner has at least five years of clinical experience under their belt. PA programs are not specialized programs, and they center primarily on a biological model. Nurse Practitioners are highly specialized and utilize the true medical model, which must consider the biopsychosocial issues. Additionally, Nurse Practitioners have more autonomy in many areas of the country, where a PA has to be supervised by a physician. Many Nurse Practitioners fill the gaps for emergency visits, and Nurse Practitioners are crucial in preventative care, as well as patient education. However, the real asset for any practice is their ability to provide high quality, patient-centered, cost efficient care. Marian Glenn, APN

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CCS MAGAZINE

Psychiatrist In-Training ! ! !

An interview with

Dr. Alonso Cardenas

With my mother being from Costa Rica and my father from Mexico, I was brought up in a multicultural home. I was born in California and raised in Mexico. We often visited our extended family in Costa Rica. My parents instilled in me the importance of keeping in touch with roots early on. At the age of 15, I returned to the United States with the sole purpose of becoming a physician. I studied and became proficient in the English language, and began integrating a third culture in my life. I wished to follow my father’s footsteps with the same professional integrity. His medical practice provided a backdrop for my life. I learned the in’s and out’s of what it means to be a physician: dedication, commitment, and responsibility.

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As I began my journey of treating my own patients, I pondered my place in life as a Latino physician. In college, a Latina medical student introduced me to the Institute of Medicine's landmark report Unequal Treatment. Since then I reflected on the words, “…something for us to remember why we went into this.” The report continues to create a sense of motivation and obligation for me to be a part of the solution in correcting the healthcare inequalities. There is a great need for bicultural, bilingual pediatric psychiatrists who can relate to patients’ problems and their culture. I want to treat immigrants with dignity and respect. I have participated in many organizations that take up this cause: Hispanic Center of Excellence,

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INVESTOR CCS MAGAZINE NEWSLETTER ISSUE N째3

Fostering and Achieving Cultural Equity and Sensitivity in Health Professions (FACES), Health Care for the Homeless, Latino Medical Student Association, Hispanocare, and Student Run Free Clinic. I have come to know the individuals who put themselves in harm's way simply out of hopelessness and economic necessity, and have seen first-hand the impact of the professional efforts on the community. These patients depend on us and trust us. As a bilingual and bicultural agent of change, I see myself working with the underserved all of my life. I will continue to participate in programs such as the Medicina Scholars and the

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Hispanic Center of Excellence. As a Child and Adolescent Psychiatrist-InTraining at the University of IIlinois at Chicago (UIC), well as working with Dr. Martinez at Comprehensive Clinical Services (CCS), I strive to advocate for children. Connecting with patients and making a difference is what drives me to become a child and adolescent psychiatrist. Assisting children to have a brighter future is my goal and passion.

Alonso Cardenas, M.D.

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www.psych.uic.edu

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CCS MAGAZINE

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Appreciating the Present Moment ! ! !

An interview with

Alex Vaicius During my late adolescence, I was plagued by existential questions, such as, “Why does mental suffering exist?”,“What is the meaning of life” and “What is consciousness?”. Such questions forced me to explore the philosophies and religions of other cultures for answers. I eventually found solace in the teachings of Tibetan Buddhism. From that point onwards, I decided to study cultural anthropology so that I could eventually immerse myself in Tibetan Buddhist religious circles in the Himalayas in order to learn more about Buddhism. Most of my efforts during the last decade was dedicated to that pursuit. My Wish to Help Others As I further studied and embodied the teachings of Tibetan Buddhism, particularly the teachings of selflessness and generating compassion for others, I began to feel that a career in academia would not be the right choice for me. Because I realized that my own path was always CLINICAL SERVICES , P.C. WWW.DISCOVERCCS.ORG

one of healing, I came to the conclusion that my greatest contribution to the world would probably not be through a pen, but by lending a helping hand to others. Thus, I decided to pursue a career in the mental health field as a psychiatrist. I chose the field of Psychiatry because many elements of mental illness, such as depression and anxiety, have a biological basis, so both biological and environmental factors need to be addressed for proper treatment. The Value of Being in the Present We constantly spend most of our time thinking about the past or the future. As Buddhists say, the past is like a drawing on water. It does not exist. We cling to the past because we cannot let go of memorable or traumatic experiences. Often times, we are not aware that we can or should let go of the past. It is certainly not wrong to dwell in cherished or important memories, but when these memories become the fuel for negative emotions, such as longing, !12


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grief, despair, anxiety, etc., that should be a sign that it is time to let go. The same goes for future thoughts. How often does the future actually turn out the way we think it will? Not often, so why spend most of our time worrying about outcomes that may or may not happen, especially if we have no control over them. We can certainly do without that stress. Of course, as responsible and productive individuals, we have to plan for the future; otherwise, our lives may fall apart, but that does not mean we have to constantly obsess about it. Make a decision, set a plan, move towards it and then put all else aside.

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We also often dwell in the past or future because we are unhappy with our present circumstances. We constantly rely on nostalgic memories or hopeful future outcomes to cheer us up from our present situations, which may be boring, difficult, or sad. This is escapism, and we all do it to

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some extent. Even when we are experiencing a joyful or pleasant moment, it is not long before we lose presence and start thinking about the past or future. Whichever way we look at it, the true crime seems to be that we are always trying to escape from the present moment.

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In fact, remaining in the present can be a great source of peace, calmness and tranquility in our lives. If your life is hectic, demanding or difficult, take a moment to unwind by taking a deep breath, look at the bigger picture and appreciate what you have. We always have something for which to be grateful. If you are prone to anxious or depressive thoughts, realize that the present moment is often calm and uneventful. It is your thoughts which causes that inner turmoil and suffering. Whatever situation you are in, remind yourself to stop struggling and relax. Stop talking to yourself, and return the freshness of the present moment.

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INVESTOR CCS MAGAZINE NEWSLETTER ISSUE N°3

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My First Marathon ! ! ! An interview with

John Salazar

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Hi, my name is John Salazar. If you read the 1st edition of the CCS magazine, then you already know about my weight loss story. Now for the 2nd Edition of CCS magazine,I would like to talk about my passion for running. I will remember October 9th 2013, as one of the greatest days of my life. I finished my first marathon… 26.2 miles! I never thought in a million years I could manage to do such a thing. I mean, not too long ago I weighed over 300 lbs! I couldn’t believe I was able to move my body 26.2 miles from downtown Minneapolis to downtown St. Paul in 4 hours and 20 minutes. Of course I got a lot of help from my CCS running buddies: CCS, Sandra

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Alarcon, Dr. Samina Khattak, and Maria Valdez. They helped me stay motivated throughout all my trainings. I can’t wait to train with them again for our next one!

“If I can do

There are so many benefits to running, such as, relieving stress, fighting depression, and losing weight. I can’t tell you enough how much running has changed my life. As a kid, I hated running; now, I’m addicted. I hope I can run and do many more runs for many years to come. I wish I took the advice a long time ago from “Da Coach,” Maria Valdez. She would always encourage me to run races, but I didn’t. I think she said, “Once you try it, you will be hooked!”

it, anybody can do it.” John Salazar

CCSMAGAZINE

Administrative Assistant Billing Services

Comprehensive Clinical Services is a....

A New Man Inspiration story about weight loss CLINICAL SERVICES , P.C. WWW.DISCOVERCCS.ORG

By John Salazar

My name is John. I work as the

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Determination is key.

My advice to you.


CCS MAGAZINE

SECOND EDITION (2014)

Finding Beauty in Everyday Moments !

An interview with

June Jiang Americans are overworked. Studies show Americans work more than the English, the French, the Germans, the Norwegians, and the Japanese. With smart phones forever changing the way we live, we have less time to read books, less time to play with our children, and to go to parks. We simply overlook the beautiful world around us. And that is a shame. My suggestion as a pro-photographer: pause just for a few seconds at a time during your busy day, look around, find beauty in your surroundings, and appreciate a sweet or tender moment as the day passes. It will bring peace and joy to you.

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I aspire to record beautiful moments on film. My photography journey started years ago with landscape photos on trips to national parks. Later on, I became more interested in the decisive moments which can not be reproduced after the shutter is released. These type of photos are candid, moving, and often involve people. By focusing on my subject’s eyes and facial expressions, and combining them with carefully crafted lighting, I can portray the characteristics of my subject well. For the past three years, I’ve been shooting weddings and portraits, it’s the best feeling to know that my photos will be cherished within families for a long time. It is often very rewarding to receive holiday cards from my clients, thanking me for capturing their special moments with my camera. My landscape and fine art flower photos decorate walls in private homes and workplaces. I’d like to show you these fine art prints at my web site shop (www.365-photography.com/shop/), perhaps you will find something you would like to have. I can be reached by email: photoQA@yahoo.com if you need portrait/headshot or wedding services.

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June Jiang Official CCS Photographer

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Medical Students Roanna N. Williams is a medical student at Windsor University School of Medicine. She developed an interest in medicine as a young child when her father was first diagnosed with a long-term illness. As a fourth year medical student, working at CCS exposed and increased her knowledge on the importance of emotional well-being as it pertains to the rest of the body. She believes that psychiatrists and staff at CCS made for a wonderful learning experience and a comfortable environment for all that visit, whether it be patients, guests, or medical students.

Anton Dietzen, DC graduated pre-med from the University Illinois in Champaign, where he was an Academic All Big Ten wrestler and Dean’s List student athlete. He completed chiropractic school at National University of Health Sciences with the intention of going into practice with his father. After graduating as a chiropractic physician, Anton realized the changes occurring in healthcare would make it difficult to keep his patients well without being able to control all aspects of their medical care. Anton is currently a third year medical student and has particular interest in improving the quality of medical care for children and adults with complex medical needs. Anton has been married to his wife, Cecelia, for 13 years and they have 3 beautiful daughters. Dr. Deitzen recently rotated at CCS.

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Last Words ! Daniel B. Martinez, M.D. Thank you for taking the time to learn more about CCS and the staff through this second edition of our CCS Magazine. Our group has grown steadily over twelve years. This magazine has been an incredible opportunity for many of us to stop and think of how we have grown and developed as professionals and individuals.

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For the future, CCS hopes to devote more time to teaching and supervising the next generation of mental health professionals. As I reflect on this thought I begin to think of my personal journey through medical school and the great sacrifices all of us have endured as we worked to achieve our goals. The most important lesson that I have learned is that nothing is guaranteed. For this reason the words of Dr. Weil come to mind, “Be open to everything and be attached to nothing.” So I encourage everyone to make the most of the present moment. Only a life of gratitude and of service is worth living. Set lofty goals for yourself but always seek to do the small things exceptionally well: be caring, compassionate, helpful, supportive, devoted, charitable, CLINICAL SERVICES , P.C. WWW.DISCOVERCCS.ORG

respectful, reliable, and ethical. Put this thought process above all else and things will turn out favorably. The images to follow are pencil sketches I drew during my third and fourth years of medical school as I reflected on life, the past and present. I could not be more proud of the young persons who drew the images behind the front cover sketched as art therapy.

“Set lofty goals for yourself but always seek to first do the small things very well: be caring, compassionate, helpful, supportive, devoted, charitable, respectful, reliable, and ethical.”

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Daniel B. Martinez, M.D. 1994

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DANIEL B. MARTINEZ, M.D. 1994

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Daniel B. Martinez, M.D. 2003

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Daniel B. Martinez, M.D. 2012

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2340 South Highland Avenue #300 Lombard, IL 60148 (630) 261-1210 Info@discoverccs.org

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Sponsored by:

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CCS Magazine 2014 - 2nd edition