Megan Thaler, LISW


  • Available for Telehealth
  • Ages I Treat: Children (6-11); Teens (12-17); Adults (23-64, CPT Only)

  • Eating Disorder Specialties:
    Body Image

  • Other Specialties: Anxiety, Depression, Self-Esteem
  • Approaches: FBT, CBT-E, CBT

Get in Touch with Megan

Get to Know Megan (she/her)

Although I primarily work with children, adolescents and young adults, I having a passion for helping people of all ages. I believe it is never too late to establish a healthy relationship with food, your health and overall well-being.  In addition to treating those who may be struggling with an eating disorder, I also treat anxiety and depression and have an interest in helping those adjust to chronic health concerns. 

I utilize Family Based Therapy (FBT), Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT) and Enhanced Cognitive Behavior Therapy for eating disorders (CBT-E). I operate from a strengths based approach and believe empowering individuals and families is key to making any last change. I offer evidence-based care, but also believe that collaboration is a necessary component in any therapeutic relationship.

I completed my undergraduate degree in psychology from The Ohio State University. I then went on to earn my Masters of Science in Social Administration (MSSA) from Case Western Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio. As part of my degree, I completed an internship with the former Cleveland Center for Eating Disorders where I worked with both adults and adolescents working to overcome their eating disorders.
Upon completion of my graduate degree, I worked as a therapist in the partial hospitalization program at Nationwide Children’s Hospital where I facilitated group, individual and family sessions. Most recently prior to joining Eating and Behavioral Health Associates I worked in the Cancer and Blood Diseases Institute at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. I held roles supporting patients aged from infancy to adulthood and their families through diagnosis and treatment, along with supporting long-term survivors manage late-effects of treatment.