Let's Talk Counselors

    Richard H. Enriquez, Ph.D.

  • Richard H. Enriquez, Ph.D.

    Richard is a cisgender male, gay identified, married, Mexican American, Christian, originally from the Los Angeles area. He completed his Ph.D. in clinical psychology at Palo Alto University with an emphasis in Diversity and Community Mental Health (DCMH). He is a long-time slug, having earned his bachelor’s degree in psychology and completing his postdoctoral fellowship here at UCSC. Richard approaches psychology from an integrative perspective, incorporating cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), solution-focused brief therapy (SFBT), and mindfulness-based cognitive therapy (MBCT) to meet students’ individual needs.

  • Audrey Kim, Ph.D.

  • photo of Audrey Kim

    Audrey was born in Korea and came to the U.S. at age 5.  She started kindergarten without knowing any English and didn’t really understand much of what was happening the first two years of school. Before discovering her passion for psychology, Audrey worked in the corporate world and in L.A.’s Skid Row through the domestic Peace Corps. 

    Audrey really enjoys helping students figure out who they are and what they want to do with their lives because she can relate to feeling confused about those things during college.  For example, her friends used to make fun of her because she had a “Career of the Week” throughout her senior year.

    In her free time, Audrey loves watching all kinds of movies, ranging from summer blockbusters to disturbing documentaries.  Over the years, Audrey has learned to cook because she really likes to eat and can’t afford to go out all the time.  She also enjoys sharing meals and conversations with friends and family.


  • Erica Lopez, L.M.F.T.

  • Photo of Erica Lopez

    Erica is a licensed marriage and family therapist with experience providing individual, couples, family, and group therapy. From the onset of her career, she has worked with diverse and underserved populations in different settings: home, academic, health, and in-custody. As an immigrant woman of color and first-generation college student with a migrant background, she is passionate about working with individuals who face similar experiences. Erica takes an individualized approach to treatment, which may involve cognitive-behavioral, solution-focused, and mindfulness practices. She has interest and experience in working with anxiety, depression, adjustment, relationship issues, stress management, and sexual trauma (survivors or perpetrators).

  • Jessica Magallanes-Evans, Psy.D.

  • No alternative textJess is a cisgender, Latinx, Queer woman, born and raised in Southern California. She is a Clinical Psychologist with a Multicultural focus. She earned her doctorate degree at Pepperdine University, and has been working in college and university counseling centers since 2011. She has previously worked at Santa Monica College, New Mexico State University, Cal Poly San Luis Obispo, and CSU Chico. Jess works from a Person-Centered therapeutic framework, while incorporating cognitive-behavioral, solution focused, and trauma informed therapies. Jess’s work is largely attentive to the intersections of various parts of identity, including culture and ethnicity, sexual identity, and gender. Her goal is to work collaboratively with students to identify changes they wish to experience in their life, highlight personal strengths and resilience, and help them create a roadmap to facilitate movement towards their goals. Her hope is that each student she works with will feel authentically seen, develop a clearer sense of their unique personal values, and have the flexibility and confidence to create change when needed. 

  • Hannah Myung, Ph.D.

  • No alternative textHannah is a second generation Korean-American who spent most of her upbringing in Washington. She earned her doctorate in Clinical Psychology at Fuller Graduate School of Psychology, received her master’s in Counseling at the University of North Carolina in Greensboro, and obtained her bachelor’s at the University of Washington. She has primarily worked in community mental health and university settings in various regions of the U.S. including Texas, New York, North Carolina, and Southern California. She has also worked in South Korea. Her approach to therapy is both structured and experiential as she integrates Emotion-Focused, Cognitive Behavioral, and Relational Psychoanalytic theories. She likes to spend her time listening to rock music, traveling, reading biographies, exploring the intersection of psychology and spirituality, and understanding psychotherapy processes.

  • Jackie Rabouin, L.M.F.T., Ph.D.

  • Jackie Rabouin, L.M.F.T., Ph.D.

    Jackie Rabouin (she, her pronouns) is an African-American female with an extended family including a husband, two adult step-children, and several step-grandchildren (three of whom are bi-racial and one LGBT). Her diverse family reflects diverse educational, professional, and lived experiences, including earning a Marriage and Family Therapist license and a Ph.D. in East-West Psychology from California Institute of Integral Studies. For her dissertation, she investigated how institutionalized racism, sexism, and religion impacted the intimate relationships of people of African descent.

    Rabouin has provided counseling, advocacy, case management and custody evaluations to persons of different religions,genders, sexual orientations, races, and levels of abilities for over twenty-five years. Her clinical orientation is cognitive, behavioral, psychodynamic, and holistic. Therapeutic interests are racial/cultural identity, trauma, anxiety, depression, and chronic pain. At CAPS, she counsels students of all backgrounds with a focus on students who self-identify as African, Black and Caribbean (ABC).

    Rabouin’s varied experiences have prepared her to facilitate Black Talk, a weekly discussion group created to help students cope with racist marginalization in healthier ways. Black Talk provides sacred space for ABC students to voice emotions and practice skills for withstanding the daily grind of being the ultimate Other in America (e.g., facing racist micro-aggressions and /or assaults on and off campus). Self- love, a key element for all forms of success (e.g. scholastic), is harder for ABC students to embrace since they receive messages to the contrary almost daily. Black Talk provides another source of ongoing support for ABC students to reaffirm (or learn) love of their own blackness/themselves so they can succeed at UCSC and beyond.

    Jackie will be providing Black Talk on Wednesdays from 3 to 4 p.m. on Zoom - see the CAPS calendar for details.