Karen Pence: ‘All of us could benefit from art therapy’

Southwest Life

Karen Pence: ‘All of us could benefit from art therapy’

Vice president’s wife will highlight issue during Trump administration
Karen Pence, the vice president’s wife, speaks at Florida State University to the faculty of the art therapy program and guests on her initiative and goals to promote art therapy in Tallahassee, Fla.
Florida First Lady Ann Scott, left, and Karen Pence, the vice president’s wife, are greeted by Lynda Brogdon founder of Canopy Cove and art therapist Rachael Nelma, right, as they take a tour of the facility where art therapy is used to treat clients in Tallahassee, Fla.
Karen Pence, wife of Vice President Mike Pence, shows her artwork during an interview with The Associated Press in her office at the Eisenhower Executive Office Building on the White House complex in Washington. Pence is using her platform as the vice president’s wife to raise awareness about art therapy, a mental health field she’s been passionate about for a decade but says is unknown to many. “I don’t think that a lot of people understand the difference between therapeutic art and art therapy,” Mrs. Pence, a trained watercolor artist, told the Associated Press.

Karen Pence: ‘All of us could benefit from art therapy’

Karen Pence, the vice president’s wife, speaks at Florida State University to the faculty of the art therapy program and guests on her initiative and goals to promote art therapy in Tallahassee, Fla.
Florida First Lady Ann Scott, left, and Karen Pence, the vice president’s wife, are greeted by Lynda Brogdon founder of Canopy Cove and art therapist Rachael Nelma, right, as they take a tour of the facility where art therapy is used to treat clients in Tallahassee, Fla.
Karen Pence, wife of Vice President Mike Pence, shows her artwork during an interview with The Associated Press in her office at the Eisenhower Executive Office Building on the White House complex in Washington. Pence is using her platform as the vice president’s wife to raise awareness about art therapy, a mental health field she’s been passionate about for a decade but says is unknown to many. “I don’t think that a lot of people understand the difference between therapeutic art and art therapy,” Mrs. Pence, a trained watercolor artist, told the Associated Press.
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