Dr. Diana Goia is a Board-Certified Psychiatrist with experience treating adults for a range of psychiatric issues including anxiety, depression, mood disorders, and psychosis.

Adult psychiatrist

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I believe a therapeutic relationship based in trust, kindness, and respect, creates a safe space for communication, insight, and change. I enjoy working and advocate for members from a variety of cultural, ethnic backgrounds and LGBTQIA community. I have a genuine passion for nurturing the resilience of people with mental health challenges and I am committed to helping my clients through this process towards their greater well-being. I work to provide the highest quality evaluation, ongoing care and to achieve maximum symptom reduction through a holistic approach using a combination of medical grade supplements and lowest effective medication doses thus minimizing side effects, while tailoring treatment to individual needs. This involves evaluating for medical, nutritional, genetic, hormonal, emotional and environmental causes of symptoms. I take the time to ensure that our treatment plans are tailored with care and considering the latest developments in psychopharmacology.
— Diana Goia, MD

Dr. Goia is an experienced adult psychiatrist, certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. She completed her medical training in 2009 at the Victor Babes University of Medicine and Pharmacy in Timisoara, Romania. She began her career in the United States as a psychiatric resident at St. John’s Episcopal Hospital in New York, treating patients on an inpatient and outpatient basis.

Dr. Goia transitioned to intensive inpatient treatment at Denver Health, where she treated adults in crisis with psychiatric and medical needs. She also worked in the consultation-liaison and emergency departments.

As a Psychiatry Instructor at the University of Colorado, Dr. Goia contributed to medical education in the state of CO. Her other academic background includes publications in various psychiatric journals, regarding issues on drug-drug interactions and correlations between severe mental illness, endocrine, and biological markers.