John Caparisos, Ph.D.
Professional Counselor/ Marriage and Family Therapist
527 East 60th Street, Savannah, Georgia 31405
I am a Clinical member of The American Association for Marriage and Family Therapy and a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist. When the family system seems distressed and in need of help, my approach can be useful. Relationships in families are complex and may require some guided reflection to draw attention to the issues facing the family. Power struggles and roles within the family should be examined and meaningful suggestions for improvement are shared with family members. Communication skills are taught to enhance understanding. Family is the basic unit of society. If needed, get help by calling today.
Dr. Walter Warneck, Jr., D.Min.
Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist; Pastoral Counselor
301 WatersEdge, Shelter Cove, Hilton Head Island, South Carolina 29928
Families are fun. They can be the highlight of our life. Sometimes, however, they can generate a little heartache along the way. When that happens, a family therapy, relationship systems approach to working with the family can be exceptionally helpful to everyone. Family is more than a collection of individuals. There are relationship themes and patterns that repeat themselves in what we call the family system. These patterns come from how we actually go about relating to one another. Some patterns are positive. Some patterns are painful. In family therapy I often talk about "how we do family". It's very rewarding to look at this together.
Royce Malphrus, BCIA-C, AAMFT (clinical member)
PHD, Licensed Psychotherapist (LPC), LMFT, MAC
25 A Marshellen Drive, Beaufort, South Carolina 29902
I approach this type of therapy by using a person's spirituality initiating, maintaining and transcending issues and challenges in their life. Victor Frankel's book "Man's Search For Meaning" is a very powerful treatise on the importance of discovering meaning in our lives. Dr. Frankel was a prisoner of war in Nazi Germany and was confined in a concentration camp. He survived the most inhumane of conditions by discovering meaning in his suffering, leading to a type of psychotherapy called logotherapy.