Couples therapy 10031. Counseling for couples and relationships.

Search Results For Couples and Relationship Therapist Near New York, New York, 10031.
Initial Search Radius: 10 Miles

Find A Therapist in 10031

Chloe Carmichael, PhD

Clinical Psychologist

230 Park Ave, 10th floor, New York, New York 10169

Couples sessions at Carmichael Psychology will allow you to get to the heart of your relationship issues. Dr. Chloe or one of her associates will work with you to help you open the channels of communication and learn new ways to listen to each other, bringing your relationship to a new positive level. Allow us to help you find more positive ways of interacting, so that you can both find the satisfaction that you want and deserve in the relationship.

Angela Monti Fox, LCSW, MS,PC

Angela Monti Fox, Licensed Mental Health Professional

276 Riverside Drive (100 Street), New York, New York 10025

My approach to couples counseling is unique. It is not about telling me your problem and having me find a solution-it is about facing each other and communicating and together perhaps ironing out a solution. There is no "he said, she said"! The structure of the session is set in a safe and healing environment that allows each of you to face one another and find the words you want him or her to hear but haven't been able to say and perhaps retrieve the love you lost. There is no problem too big or too small. Come to couple counseling and see what you can salvage; and if you cannot I will help you separate in peace and harmony. Partners in business can also find couples counseling useful.

N. Lael Telfeyan, Ph.D., LCSW, ACSW


140 West 97th St., New York, New York 10025

I work with couples who are in the early, middle or long term places in their relationship because people seek assistance for various reasons! Life is very stressful these days with a lot of pressure and stimulation from social media, work, finances and family. Often, communication patterns can be improved or expectations clarified. I have offices in Manhattan and Great Neck to meet your geographical needs. Short term counseling can help you move in a positive direction.

Edward Pino, M.S. NCC, LMHC

Licensed Mental Health Counselor

610 West 115th street PH, New York, New York 10025

Ed has been practicing psychotherapy for over 30 years. Ed relates well to people and specialize in Co-dependency, 12 Steps, Stress Management, and relaxation. Ed has worked with depression, anxiety and addiction and consider 's himself to use counseling techniques that work. Ed is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor, a National Certified Counselor Certified Cognitive Behavioral Counselor, and a member of the American Counselor Association Ed has worked in both Private and Group Practices. Ed employs the use of cognitive and behavioral therapy techniques that work well and specializes his sessions for each client Ed has developed a unique approach to meeting client needs. This approac....

John Bean, LCSW-R

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

156 W. 86th Street, Suite #1A, New York, New York 10024

I specialize in working with couples on issues of intimacy, infertility, adoption, child rearing and career building. My familiarity with the demands of urban living, pressures of work/career, job relocation and family life are incorporated into our work. I assist your couple to focus on and resolve those issues creating conflict in your life. I have expertise in cross-cultural couples work helping you understand and clarify issues related to acculturation, assimilation and bi-lingual communication. I am fluent in English and French.

Lauren Levy, LCSW

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

1623 Third Avenue Suite 202, , New York, New York 10128

I utilize an eclectic approach when working with couples which includes Imago Relationship Therapy and a number of other processes that help each partner feel fully heard and understood. My goal is to help you connect in a way that fosters empathy and taking responsibility for one's role in the problems which brought you to therapy. My clients often say, "I never felt like he/she heard me before. Not like this." Couples often say that they come to therapy because their relationship is not working and they want to make it work. When couples allow me to show them "another way" to improve their communication and connect with each other the results are transformative.

Rev. Christopher Smith, LCAC, LMHC, LMFT

Helping you find wholeness...

2345 University Ave, Bronx, New York 10468

Christopher sees couples (married, re-marriage or otherwise) understanding that close relationships are important in our lives. We are also all human, and at times these relationships do not live up to what we had hoped for. Together, with different techniques and appropriate help, issues can be addressed and the relationship can be continued (or, if desired, terminated) so that everyone has a sense of wholeness and peace within this important dimension of their lives. Christopher will guide your as you explore what is going on and though the journey to wholeness.

Phyllis Gildston, PhD, LMFT, LMHC, LSLP

Marriage & Family Therapist; Mental Health Counselor; SLP

Amsterdam Ave. & 70th Street, New York, New York 10023

As a licensed counselor working with warring or love-lost couples for over 25 years, I understand how you may range in your reactions—to infidelity, addiction, money, sex issues, and more—from frustrating annoyance to outright desperation, with everything in between. Communication breakdowns are typically a crucial component. One of my most helpful approaches for couples is Imago Relationship Therapy (in which I am board certified). I also incorporate, as needed, many other dynamic systems approaches, including Brief Therapy, Emotionally Focused Therapy, and Attachment Therapy, to name a few. I believe that different unique and/or combined approaches are optimal for different couples. Whether you....

Howard Rossen, LCSW

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

59 West 74th street, New York, New York 10023

Maintaining and nourishing a meaningful relationship is far harder than anyone can reasonably predict. You and your partner are both independently formed individuals that "come together to form a more perfect union." But if we don't learn to adapt and respect the needs of our partner how can we grow as a couple? And if we don't honor our individual needs and desires how can we breathe within ourselves? It is this battle of mutual respect for our relationship while honoring the self-respect of our individuality that creates the chasm of a couple's conflict. A healthy and supportive counseling environment can begin the process of regaining the spark that was ignited the first time you met.

Nikki DiFranks, PhD, MA, MS, LCSW-R

Dr. Nikki Nelson DiFranks

1841 Broadway, Suite 700, New York City, New York 10023

Although some clinicians may treat unmarried/married couples differently, I do not. This is because I do not take a position, often assumed with pastoral counseling, that a couple ought stay together. My aim is to assess what the couple and family system desires, and where there is disparity, to facilitate a solution that is viable for all. Often, I work to help a confused couple decide whether they wish to stay together, and if they do not, I can help them decide how to separate, as well as help other family members make this transition. Many times, couples/family therapy is about improving the relationships without intentions separation. Assessment of needs is critical to my approach.

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