Welcome to Maple Street Psychology

Maple Street Psychology is a small but rapidly growing private practice located in Cooroy, Queensland. Sharon-Lee Duff and Claire Day are warm and engaging professional practitioners who aim to assist clients to feel safe and supported throughout their journey.


Our focus


Initial assessment followed by treatment sessions, including education about your condition. We will focus on your chosen goal for therapy and commence a journey of recovery and wellness.


Increase resilience to assist children and young adults to understand and overcome life’s challenges and assist with development and growth.


From time to time, Maple Street Psychology may hold small group workshops designed to improve skills and knowledge base.


Our treatment styles

Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing (EMDR)

Treatment available soon.

Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT)

The goal of ACT is to increase psychological flexibility and have the ability to enter the present moment more fully. This allows the client to move towards more valued behaviour.

Enhanced Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT-E)

This is a psychological treatment designed for people with eating disorder psychopathology. Treatment focuses on the minimisation of negative thoughts about body image and the act of eating, and attempts to alter negative and harmful behaviour that perpetuates eating disorders.

Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT)

This is a talking therapy used to treat people with a large range of mental health problems and explores how thoughts impact on emotions and behaviour.

Mindfulness Based Cognitive Therapy (MBCT)

The focus of this therapy is on being in the present moment while calmly and without judgement acknowledging thoughts, feelings and bodily sensations. This can include meditation and breathing exercises.

Play Therapy

This is a method of meeting and responding to the mental health needs of children using suitable interventions in dealing with children’s brain development. Children’s experiences are often communicated through play and can become an important vehicle for children to know and accept themselves.

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