Lenne’ Hunt

Tate, Phd.

Relationship Coach

Dr. Lenne’ Hunt Tate has spent most of her adult life helping others navigate life’s challenges. She holds a Ph.D. in Clinical Psychology and an M.S. in counseling. Lenne’ practiced as a licensed therapist for many years while also raising a generation of therapists through her role as an Associate Professor of Psychology. More recently, Lenne’ decided to take another “helping” path, laying down her therapeutic license in favor of life coaching and pastoral counseling. Dr. Tate coaches from a perspective of an intimate relationship with the Holy Trinity and so believes that no person and no relationship is ever too far gone to be beyond hope.


Dr. Hunt Tate has authored 3 books: The Fatherhood of God and the Sonship of Man, Prisoners of Hope, and One True Thing and has a teaching/discipleship ministry called Deep Unto Deep Ministries.


By Lenne‘: If there’s only one thing you could know about me, it should be this: I’ll stake my life on the goodness of God. That isn’t something I say lightly. My belief in God’s goodness has been sculpted in the stuff of life: deep heartache, loss, grief, need, having my back against the wall, seeing Him raise me up from the ashes. God’s goodness doesn’t prevent hard things, and it doesn’t mean that everything turns out as I want it to when I want it to. But it does mean that at the end of all things, whatever those circumstances are, Father protects and holds my heart. Jesus heals me and restores my life. The Holy Spirit comes in consolation and comfort and wisdom. Life really is better lived God’s way, because He is for me and all of His plans and purposes for my life come from His love for me. That’s why I trust Him and it’s why I’ll follow Him anywhere.

Therapy Rates

Mini Intensive (3 hour session)$420
2-day Personal Intensive$2880
3-day Marriage Intensive$4160
Custom IntensivesPlease call for estimated quote.
Hourly Sessions$160
Marriage Evaluation Package$420
10 Hour Package$1500
Please note that all discounted packages are non-refundable and will expire after one year of purchase.

Videos & Media

Recent Articles by Lenne’ Hunt Tate, Phd.

Finding Sanity in the Age of COVID-19

You may never have looked at it this way, but relationships have personalities, just like people do. Some are calm, durable, steady, and comfortable; others are fiery and full of ups and downs. Some marriages contain partners who are joined at the hip and who live most of their lives in each other’s company, perhaps even managing to work together as well as live together. Others function better with more time apart, where each person pursues individual interests while still being able to come together over shared enjoyments. When you take the personality of the marriage and combine it with the personality of each person in it, you get a set of relationship rhythms. These are unique to every relationship, a fingerprint of sorts. Included in those rhythms are “rules” (I use this word very loosely as these aren’t necessarily conscious or spoken aloud, nor do they have to be rigidly followed) about how much time together and time apart the relationship needs in order to function best.

How Strong is Your Foundation?

One of the primary themes at the Marriage Recovery Center is the concept of “Healing Together”. This philosophy refers to the concept that a marriage can only heal if both individuals do their part in the process. We frequently ask husbands and wives to do individual work in addition to the growing they do together. Men, this one is for you!

The Attack on Marriage in the Fall of Eden

Directly after sinning against God by entertaining and agreeing with Satan’s accusation against Him, Adam and Eve got straight on to sinning against one another and against their marriage. The result has echoed throughout the ages. There is a principle in scripture that the older and more original a thing is, the more power it has. What this means for us is that the sin that Adam and Eve committed against one another and against their marriage tends to be a powerful stronghold present in many marriages today. Genesis 3: 9-12 records that as the snake engaged Eve in conversation, Adam was present, witnessing the exchange. As we all know, the outcome of Eve’s encounter with Satan was that she believed his lie, acted against the instructions God had given them, and invited Adam into the same sin. Adam then made the same choice as Eve. When God confronted the pair, Adam blamed Eve for his choice and indirectly blamed God (“the woman You gave me”), while Eve blamed the serpent for his deception. In the end, both Adam and Eve sinned against God, but also against one another in very specific ways.