Dr. John Twomey is a graduate of Boston University and a board-certified clinical psychologist, (ABPP). He is a fellow of the American Academy of Clinical Psychology and the recipient of the Distinguished Service Award from the American Board of Professional Psychology. He is an assistant clinical professor of psychiatry at Tufts University School of Medicine and on the senior faculty in the School of Psychology and Counseling at Cambridge College. 
   John was a psychologist for four decades at the Veterans Outpatient Clinic in Boston. Throughout his career his passion has been focused on sharing with medical and mental health students his expertise on recovering from trauma and healing broken hearts. The focus of this therapy is to activate the patient’s restorative healing energy patterns so that a meaningful quality of life and satisfying emotional relationships can emerge.
   John has a background in all major approaches to psychology beginning with his undergraduate studies in cognitive psychology. He trained in the then infant field of neuropsychology when he was a corpsman with the United States Navy. In graduate school he conducted research on the Body-Mind connection, writing his doctoral dissertation on the Personality Patterns of Patients with Coronary Heart Disease. While serving on the faculty at Southern Illinois University he did advanced training with experts in the field of behavior therapy and group psychology. 
   Dr. Twomey spent nine years in extensive training in psychodynamic depth psychology and psychiatry with Dr. John Murray, the co- founder of the Boston Psychoanalytic Institute. The renowned pioneer group therapist and psychologist Dr. John Arsenian was his mentor and coach for more than two decades. For several years he has trained with various masters in inner psychic scientific approaches to therapeutic healing techniques.
   John is an avid baseball fan and was a youth baseball coach for many years. He and his wife live in suburban Boston and have four grown children and five grandchildren.