Rebecca Neavill, MA, LPCC-S

Rebecca is the Clinical Director at ThrivePointe and supervisor for trainees and provisionally licensed therapists. She leads with authenticity and models how our human flaws and pain points can become the most beneficial opportunities to become the person we aspire to be!​




  • Academic and Performance Anxiety
  • ADHD
  • Anger
  • Anxiety
  • Assertiveness and Confidence
  • Attachment Insecurity
  • Burnout
  • Career Goals
  • Communication Skills
  • Conflict Management
  • Depression
  • Emotional Intelligence
  • Grief and Loss
  • Interpersonal Skills
  • Leadership Skills
  • Life Balance
  • Marital Conflict
  • Organization
  • Parenting
  • Postpartum Anxiety and Depression
  • Premarital Prep
  • Relationships
  • Stress 
  • Time Management
  • Trauma
  • Underachievement
  • Weight Loss


  • Master of Arts in Counseling
  • Master of Arts in Practical Ministries
  • Adjunct Professor of Counselor Supervision, Cincinnati Christian University
  • Workshop Presenter, Supervision of Counselors and Counselor Development
  • Counselor Supervisor
  • PREPARE/ENRICH Facilitator
  • Advanced Training in Crisis Intervention
  • Advanced Training in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)
  • Emotionally Focused Therapy (EFT)
  • Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing (EMDR) Trained


Helping Clients Thrive

It is a privilege to walk alongside someone for a season of life with the purpose of finding hope and change. I am dedicated to helping individuals experience freedom from issues that hinder them from achieving balance and satisfaction in life.  I will incorporate Christian faith-based counseling into my practice for those individuals that desire to include faith in their counseling journey.  I understand the importance of creating a safe, non-judgmental environment for individuals to express and explore unresolved issues and learn how to deal effectively with them to accomplish personal goals.  

I also recognize how difficult it can be to ask for help, especially when you want to figure it out on your own. When I was a teenager, I went on a youth retreat to a farm with a bunch of teenagers that I did not know.  During some free time, I joined in the fun and went to the top of the loft and jumped into the hay below. Unfortunately, I landed on my ankle wrong which resulted in sharp and immediate pain. As I was trying to get my breath, some of the kids asked if I was OK. I was completely embarrassed, and I didn’t want others to think I was hurt so I laughed it off and then proceeded to crawl up to the top and jump again to prove that I was not hurt.  I am not sure what anyone else thought of me that day — but as I reflect on my teenage self, I realized how much I worked to hide what I perceived as weakness or vulnerability — even if it meant I had to jump again — which only exacerbated the situation!

Fortunately, I have made several changes in what I believe and how I respond to life situations. This is a key principle in how I work with people.  We all grow up with messages that we believe about ourselves and life.  Some of these messages have been planted deep within wounds, some from family and friends, and others from our own selves.  Often, we are responding to life situations in ways that don’t even make sense to us because we are unaware of the life messages that are operating within us.  I work to partner with clients to identify faulty messages, create new beliefs that are consistent with life values, and work through any emotional pain that is woven through your story.  

Why I Became a Counselor

At times, we all need someone to walk with us in a season of life. Counselors have the unique privilege of being able to walk with someone on a difficult journey and assist them in a way that will allow them to find hope, healing and a sense that the next season will be better. I believe that counseling is my calling. I am drawn to counseling because I desire to help people fully experience life.

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