Meet the Team

If you would like to contact any of our team, please email: or complete our contact form here.

Dr Tina Mistry (also know as the Brown Psychologist), was frustrated by the lack of spaces where she could reflect on her experiences as a South Asian psychologist. Having transitioned from working for corporate companies, charities and the public sector, she has developed a successful private practice from the ground up. She now wants to use her knowledge, expertise and networks to help other therapists thrive and create change on a global scale.

Krishan Mistry is a business and technology leader who has developed and run a number of successful businesses. He recognised a real need for using technology to find innovative ways to help support and develop mental health practices. Over the last 18 months a community of like minded people are needed more than ever to bring value as a collective.

Keenal Majithia is a BSc Psychology graduate and writer who is unafraid to tackle social and cultural taboos in our community. She is a content creator and marketing lead at Brown Therapist Network, who is committed to our goal of decolonising mental health and elevating south Asian voices.

Jessica Patel is a talented graphic designer who loves to create colourful and playful designs and illustrations. She is proud to be a part of a South Asian community like Brown Therapist Network as she uses her skills to breathe creativity into our team. She inspires south Asians to embrace this creative side to us.

Karan Dholakia is a filmmaker, writer, and podcaster. He enjoys using various media forms to create meaningful podcasts and films. This passion has derived from the need to understand and explore the cultural perspective of a brown person. He is responsible for the media magic behind the screens (and air pods!) that allows you to fully experience south Asian mental health.

Mahum Mustafa is studying for a Masters in Child Development at UCL. As an aspiring psychologist, she understands the value Brown Therapist Network can provide to clinicians who are at the very start of their journey. She wants to enable aspiring therapists to understand how South Asian culture might play a part in who they are as clinicians and is an intern at BTN.

Khushali Assani has just finished her Masters at Queen Mary University of London in psychological therapies. She is an aspiring psychologist and her primary interests lie in making mental health services accessible and appropriate for BAME communities, as well as destigmatizing mental health in our communities. She is a volunteer at BTN.