Noah Hass-Cohen, PsyD, has developed a theoretical model for art psychotherapy. In her publications, and national and international presentations, she explores the advantages of therapeutic art making from an interpersonal neurobiology perspective. She highlights how sensory expressive practices can provide solid opportunities for softening relationships, increasing empathy, mending attachments, and repairing trauma. A practicing clinical psychologist, art therapist, and mindfulness teacher, she specializes in working with children, adolescents, and their families. Originally from Israel, Noah lives with her family in Los Angeles. Her preferred media is pastels. Faculty at the Couples and Family program at California School of Professional Psychology at Alliant University in Los Angeles, she can be reached at email@example.com. Joanna Clyde Findlay, MA, ATR, is a marriage family therapist, artist, and registered art therapist. English by birth, Joanna has studied and practiced in London, Paris, and Los Angeles. She publishes and presents nationally and internationally on relational neurobiology and art therapy and has extensive teaching experiences at the graduate level. Joanna conducts trainings in the Jungian based Mari (R) Mandala (c) assessment tool and integrates family therapy, art therapy and mindfulness practices in her clinical work. As a multi modal artist, she has a committed yoga practice, which she has used with expecting mothers. Her artistic preferences include mixed media and sculpting with soft materials. She can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org. Louis Cozolino, PhD, has been a writer, professor, and practicing psychologist in Los Angeles since 1986. As a professor at Pepperdine University, he is involved in the training of hundreds of Masters and Doctoral students. Dr. Cozolino is the Series Editor of the Norton Series on Interpersonal Neurobiology (IPNB).