Family therapy in 03298. Family counseling for resolution and healing.

Search Results For Family Counseling Near Tilton, New Hampshire, 03298.
Initial Search Radius: 10 Miles

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James Foster, & Associates, LICSW

James Foster & Associates, COUNSELINGNH

540 Chestnut Street, Manchester, New Hampshire 03101

Family therapy is offered at James Foster & Associates. Clinicians will help families to navigate through difficult times as it relates to their family. Some areas that may be addressed are family roles, relationship problems, stress, communication, family crisis, health issues, behavioral problems, divorce, co-parenting, blended families, school and work issues. The clinician will provide counseling that will support each family member. This may include counseling as a family unit and/or individual sessions. The clinician will do an intake to assess the problem areas and will discuss a treatment plan that will be most beneficial for all involved.

Michelle Wright, MA, LCMHC

Licensed Clinical Mental Health Counselor

167 South River Road, Suite 9, Bedford, New Hampshire 03110

Our key relationships define us in direct and indirect ways. The need to be loved, accepted, known, seen, heard, protected, cared for, attached is hard wired into each and every human being. For most, the experience of family is core to this need being met. Working with an entire family unit is a privilege. Each family member has the opportunity to have a voice and share his/her perspective. Each can ask for change. Long standing roles can be shed. New approaches to communication and understanding attempted and, when successful, adopted. Families are where we are empowered for living. My client family members enjoy empowering others and being empowered by those they love.

Stephen Price, D.Min.

Licensed Pastoral Psychotherapist

133 Grove Street, Peterborough, New Hampshire 03458

Most therapists these days realize that we are not isolated individuals and neither are our problems. We live in relationships and families. Our identities and roles in life are, to a large extent, formed by the families we grow up in and even by the culture in which we live. Some of these roles, for example, might be the black sheep, or the scapegoat, or the problem child, or the loser. These roles are in contrast to the star, or the favorite child, or the successful one. Family therapy looks to the larger picture and notes the important influences in causing emotional suffering. Often we recommend seeing the whole family together. When more family members work together to solve emotional p

Cheryl Laurenza, LCMHC, LPC, NCC

Licensed Clinical Mental Health Counselor

155 Main St, Salem, New Hampshire 03079

There is a lot of folks who need help with blended families, families with ACOA issues, family of origin patterns that have been passed down that are life stealing, and an inability to manage the marital relationship when there is a health issue with a child, or one another. Anything can cause an imbalance in the family dynamic and we work together to give a voice to each member and look for solutions to bring healing to the family unit.

Carl Hindy, Ph.D.

Clinical Psychologist, NH Licensed Psychologist

120 Main Street, Nashua, New Hampshire 03060

As a psychologist who focuses on marriage and relationship counseling, and works with families, I find special interest in the Holiday Season! It offend provides useful opportunities for my clients to observe the dynamics in their own families of origin. Doesn't it often feel too easy to slip back into the old interaction patterns? It's like families have a certain "gravitational pull," and as a family therapist I believe we can learn a lot about ourselves as individuals, as well as improve family life, by better understanding the families from which we came and the family life we now are creating with our spouses and children.

Basil Steele, LMHC, LCPC

Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor

3948A Kaimuki Avenue, Portland, Maine 04106

Although it isn't often considered from this perspective, I think of the modern family as a microcosm of diversity more or less inclined to include, validate and provide emotional safety for each one of its members. Consequently, the work I do often focuses on what diversity means and how it is experienced within specific family systems. Simple questions such as "Do you feel safe?", "Do you feel accepted as who you are?", "What are the similarities and what are the differences you experience?", "How does this family communicate?" often generate a lot of information on how families function as a source of individual wellbeing and/or dysfunction and thus create opportunities for change.

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