Susan E. Regan and Mallori Kenworthy have been affiliated with Rangeview Counseling for many years and brought their passion for transformation and support, first as contract counselors. However, in 2016, the opportunity to buy and expand the agency presented itself and they couldn’t resist! As of November 1, 2016 the new owners have increased the number of counselors, interns and treatment services that Rangeview now offers. An agency that used to be solely DUI related treatment now offers a wide array of services that include not only court required programs, but also community support via groups, individual counseling, evaluations, and assessments.
Both Susan and Mallori are diligent in finding the best fits possible for clients, by putting effort into hiring enthusiastic, hard-working, passionate and genuine individuals to facilitate groups, provide therapy, and intern at the agency. They truly believe in the power of growth and support and are willing to work with all types of needs. They both believe in maintaining the core values that the original owner, Ken Singer, utilized 30 years ago when Rangeview Counseling Center was first founded!
September 3, 1934 – July 21, 2010
Ken Singer was born on Sept. 3, 1934, and died suddenly on July 21, 2010, in Boulder Community Hospital after a very brief illness. He earned a Ph.D. in genetics at the University of Connecticut, but his true professional calling was psychotherapy. He founded Rangeview Counseling Center in Boulder in 1987 and earned an MSW at Denver University in 1999. He was widely respected in the addictions treatment community for his understanding and practice of cognitive behavioral therapy, while his early experience in science made him an ongoing student of the human brain.
Ken lived life to the fullest. For many, satisfaction with life requires time and money and dedication. They have to set aside their daily life in order to enjoy living. What Ken taught to those around him is that everything can be a source of pleasure. Every moment was a gift to Ken, and, if we follow his example, the gift he gives to each of us as well.
The lesson Ken taught is simple: Try to be realistic about yourself and others, be good to each other, and go easy on yourself.