Trauma Center

The Richmont Trauma Center has been created to provide quality mental health treatment to those impacted by single episode and complex trauma. We are honored to walk the journey with individuals and families as they work to heal and grow.

We honor the difficult process in which a client works to reestablish safety in their world, learns effective emotion management and healthy coping skills, and integrates their traumatic experience(s) within the established safety of the present.



(770) 575-9393

1900 The Exchange
Building 100, Suite 180
Atlanta, Georgia 30339

 Resources for Clinicians

The following is a short list of recommended resources for professionals who work with clients impacted by trauma.


Betrayed as Boys: Psychodynamic Interventions for Sexually Abused Men, by Richard Gartner

The Body Keeps the Score, by Bessel Van der Kolk

The Body Remembers, by Babette Rothschild

The Courage to Heal: A Guide to Women Survivors of Sexual Abuse, by Ellen Bass & Laura Davis

Trauma and Recovery, by Judith Lee Herman

Trauma and the Body: A Sensorimotor Approach to Psychotherapy, by Clare Pain, Kekuni Minton, and Pat Ogden

Treating Complex Traumatic Stress Disorders, by Julian D. Ford

Treating Traumatic Stress in Children and Adolescents: How to Foster Resilience Through Attachment, Self-Regulation, and Competency, by Kristine M. Kinniburgh & Margaret E. Blaustein

Resources for Clients

The following resources are to supplement a client’s work with a counselor.

The Richmont Institute of Trauma and Recovery recommends that victims and survivors of trauma partner with a counseling professional to help them through the process of healing. To connect with a trauma trained counselor visit:


Healing from Trauma: A Survivor’s Guide to Understanding Your Symptoms and Reclaiming Your Life, by Jasmin Lee Cori

The Body Keeps the Score, by Bessel Van der Kolk

8 Keys to Safe Trauma Recovery, by Babette Rothschild

Trauma Questionnaire

This is a screen that is meant to get you thinking about your trauma history.  Because it is a self-report measure and is not exhaustive in its content, do not assume if you have a low score that you would not be a good candidate for the Richmont Trauma Center.  It is part of beginning a conversation in your life about trauma, but not meant to be the end of the conversation if your score is lower than you might expect.