Spiritual Unification Institute of AIWP is changes lives and nurtures human potential. We inspire hope, ensure well-being, and promote meaningful life choices. We also focus on research-based prevention initiatives that help children and adolescents develop resilience and strong emotional and social health. We help empower children and adults with intellectual, emotional, developmental, and behavioral challenges to lead fulfilling and rewarding lives. Our listening art based on the integration of empathy, interpersonal collaboration, and spiritual recognition. The SUI of AIWP was created so that spiritual and religious persons, prepared to serve their communities, can do so in ways that assure the blessings of self-empowerment, psychologically and educationally, leading to peace for persons of goodwill. The mission for a soul is to realize that they are a spirit, have a physical experience that is about to end or evolve into something new. You are not a physical being who has a spiritual experience. Our mission is to create balance within your life by healing and then helping others.
Our Philosophy of Care
Spiritual Unification Institute of AIWP philosophy of care represents an organizational commitment to the clients and families who are served by the Spiritual Unification Institute of AIWP. Spiritual Unification Institute of AIWP’s philosophy of care focuses on core principles of service delivery: Positive approaches, Individualized service delivery, and Effective-accountable service delivery.
Spiritual Unification Institute of AIWP providing individual, couples, and family pastoral counseling, mentorship and education. Mentors are teachers, coaches, devil’s advocates, and role models, who listen, offer nonjudgmental feedback, challenge assumptions, and help sort out alternatives. We can help mentees who are concerned about being “pigeonholed” in a role. We can and should urge people to take on “stretch” roles and build succession plans to help mentees move out of certain roles. And we can urge mentees to become mentors themselves, since with more of us mentoring; we can make an even greater difference.
People who seek of Pastoral Counseling do not consider themselves as having a disorder or an illness and would not be so regarded by their counselor. Pastoral Counseling is concerned with the existential, identity and spiritual concerns most individuals encounter in the course of their lives.
A Pastoral Counselor does not view himself as an expert but as a partner with considerable experience who joins a willing participant and shares in the responsibility for understanding, exploring and clarifying an individual’s or couple’s developmental life pursuits. This is a joint undertaking towards a better understanding and integration of one’s whole life experience.
“What distinguishes pastoral counseling from other forms of counseling and psychotherapy is the role and accountability of the counselor and his or her understanding and expression of the pastoral relationship. Pastoral counselors are representatives of the central images of life and its meaning affirmed by their religious communities. Thus pastoral counseling offers a relationship to that understanding of life and faith. Pastoral counseling uses both psychological and theological resources to deepen its understanding of the pastoral relationship.” Mentoring is a process for the informal transmission of knowledge, social capital, and the psychosocial support perceived by the recipient as relevant to work, career, or professional development; mentoring entails informal communication, usually face-to-face and during a sustained period of time, between a person who is perceived to have greater relevant knowledge, wisdom, or experience (the mentor) and a person who is perceived to have less (the protégé)”
Dr. Bolsheva is the National Board Certified Clinical Hypnotherapist.
In the State of California, Rev. Dr. Nataliya Bolsheva practices Pastoral Counseling in accordance with section 2908 and 4999.22 (c) of the State of California Business and Professional Code and does not provide services under the law regulating licensed Marriage and Family Counselors, Clinical Social Workers, and Psychologists in the State of California. California has no provision to license Pastoral Counselors.
Privacy Practices Notice
Privacy is governed by the HIPPA Act, the Ethics of AAPC, and the state law requiring reportable crimes against children and elders, and the intent to do harm to self or others.