Therapy and counseling for grief and loss in 01035.

Search Results For Grief and Trauma Counseling Near Hadley, Massachusetts, 01035.
Initial Search Radius: 10 Miles

Find A Therapist in 01035


David Russell, Ph.D.

Psychologist

Avon, Connecticut 06001

Does the moment of loss replay over and over in your mind, even months or years after the death? Do you find it hard to think about the good times without thinking about your loss? Do you feel like you are stuck and can’t move forward in your life? Are regret and guilt crippling your life? Healing grief and loss is about getting to a place of perfect peace where you can 1) think about your loved one's death without it being an open wound, 2) think about the good times you shared with them and truly enjoy each memory and 3) honor their life and the relationship you shared by developing a network of relationships that can continue to feed and nourish your soul as they once did.

Lori Carpenos, LMFT

Licensed Marriage Family Therapist and Life Coach

81 South Main Street, Suite 7, West Hartford, Connecticut 06107

Dealing with the loss of a loved one is never easy but it doesn't have to devastate you either. My therapy approach is well suited to minimizing the negative effects of grief and loss while honoring the natural progression of emotions while adjusting to life without this person or this human function. I also provide a variety of resources for you so that you feel supported while you go through the process.

Stephen Price, D.Min.

Licensed Pastoral Psychotherapist

133 Grove Street, Peterborough, New Hampshire 03458

Grief is the emotional response to loss. The loss can be a spouse, family member, or close friend, or it can be a lost job or a missed opportunity. Grief is a natural emotional response that has various predictable stages. While it is painful and upsetting it is the psyche’s way of moving through it and can result in personal growth and even transformation. My approach is to work with you in a confidential setting by talking about it and exploring together the meaning of the grief reaction and the various specific facets of your loss. I will help you get in touch with your own God given inner resources to cope with the loss and to move forward, and to adjust and adapt.

Matthew Bastiaanse, LMFT

Licensed Marriage and Family therapist

29 Windham Rd., Bristol, Connecticut 06010

I process with the client verbally the loss in regards to family of origin whether it be relatives, close friends, or work relationships. Over a period of sessions, the grief becomes less and less, and the client is able to concentrate on moving forward and letting go, and return to an active lifestyle both emotionally and physically. I provide for a safe environment that leads to healing, support, and empathy.

Robert Salinger, LMFT

Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist

385 South Eagle, Terryville, Connecticut 06786

In grief and loss feelings of isolation and aloneness along with shock and disbelief can cause us to shut down or deny the pain and emptiness inside. It is normal to have intense feelings or no feelings at all in the early stages of loss. When we cut off or deny our feelings we cut off the recovery process. As a therapist I provide a stable relationship that provides the opportunity to identify, feel, and express the variety of thoughts and feelings each client has. This allows the natural grieving process to progress and relieves the emotional pain caused by loss. Healing occurs when we feel connected to a stable accepting person who supports our unique way of coping with grief.

Josephine Banigo, PMHNP-BC, ACNP-BC

Nurse Practitioner, Psychiatry

320 Bolton Street, Suite 204, Marlborough, Massachusetts 01752

A loss is guaranteed in each person's life, hence, every individual will succumb to grief at some point of their life. Each individual grieve in their own way. Based on my clinical and personal experience, the depth of the grieving often center around the emotional attachment to the item or individual lost. Grief should not be timed, however, each year the pain of the loss lessons but never completely dissipate. At Victoria Counseling, you will receive grief therapy that is individualized to you taking into account your values and belief system.

Sarah Prevelige, Ed.D, ABSNP

Licensed Educational Psychologist

Commonwealth Counseling Center, 208 Main Street, Suite 115, Milford, Massachusetts 01757

Is a member of your family struggling after the loss of a parent, child, spouse, relative or pet? We understand the loneliness and despair that can accompany the death of a loved one. Our compassionate clinicians work with you to identify and move through the stages of anger, sorrow, and guilt to a place of hope and peace. Don't suffer for one more day, reach out through our online scheduler today!

Capital Counseling, MSW, LCSW-R

Capital Counseling Your Lifeline to Better Mental Health

120 Defreest Drive, Suite 170, Troy, New York 12180

We often think of grief in regard to the loss of another person with whom we felt a connection such as a family member, friend, or close colleague. Grief can also be a response to the loss of a significant part of our lives such as a home in the event of a natural disaster, a job due to downsizing, or prized personal belongings, among other losses. Grief tends to pass through several stages over time and ultimately resolves in restoration of a feeling of well-being. Many people find supportive therapy at Capital Counseling to be helpful in working through their feelings of grief and coming to acceptance of their losses as well as positive plan for moving forward.

Stokes Counseling Services, LPC

Licensed Professional Counselor

We provide a safe environment where we can process you grief and loss. Losing someone close can be one of the most traumatic experiences you have gone through. We understand this is a difficult time for you and will work with you to get ready to work together so that you can go through the grief cycle in a healthy manner. Call us today to learn more about how we can help you with your grief and loss.

Randy Carrin, Psy.D.

Licensed Clinical Psychologist

60 Westwood Avenue, Waterbury, Connecticut 06708

Grief is often a deeply painful response to the loss of a loved one, including pets. The death of a loved one is often the most common way we think of loss, but many other significant changes in our lives can involve loss and therefore grief. Everyone experiences loss and grief at some time. It is a natural and normal experience. And the more significant the loss, the more intense the grief is likely to be. The experience of grief can leave you feeling alone, anxious, depressed, lonely, fatigued, and confused. However, a loss can also lead to a new way of thinking and perceiving life. Each of us experiences, reacts and expresses grief differently. For example, one person may withdraw and feel....

Henry Goldstein, Psy.D.

Clinical Psychologist

422 Highland Avenue, Suite 9, Cheshire, Connecticut 06410

Have you recently lost a loved one? Whether expected or not, grief over your loss is a natural experience. Still, it can become more consuming than we like, more disruptive than our lives can reasonably tolerate. Perhaps you feel a great deal of guilt, as well as anguish. In the warmth and security of the therapeutic environment, I can help you experience your grief and loss in a healthy, respectful, yet enriching way. In doing so, you can honor the person you have lost, while also re-engaging in the other important aspects of your life. I look forward to being your partner through this challenging time.

Susan Costello, MA, LMHC, CPCC

Licensed Professional Counselor

Sherborn, Massachusetts 01770

I approach individuals coping with grief and loss with patience, compassion and expertise. Grief and loss can be felt when someone important dies, a pet dies, a marriage or relationship ends, a job ends or even when there is a significant life transition. Everyone grieves in their own time and I will support and guide your process. You will find that your sad feelings will lift and you will feel lighter and more at peace after our healing work process takes place together.

Christopher Carlin, MSW, LCSW

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

415 Killingworth Road, Higganum, Connecticut 06441

No one likes to lose, especially when it means losing someone they care so much about. A person who comes for grief and loss counseling will begin to make sense out of loss and realize that they can continue on with the loving memory of their lost one. They will be assisted through the grief stages in order to bring acceptance and peace to themselves.

Elizabeth Spencer, MSW, LICSW

Psychotherapist, Clinical Social Worker

2 Summer St., Suite 27, Natick, Massachusetts 01760

Grief and loss can be about death of a loved one. Grieving offers us a challenge and an opportunity. It is a process of letting go of who and what was lost as we integrate that person and our memories into our present lives. Grief can also be about letting go and changing patterns that no longer serve us. Therapy offers a place to learn new and more healthy strategies to care for ourselves and engage in relationships.

Carl Hindy, Ph.D.

Clinical Psychologist, NH Licensed Psychologist

120 Main Street, Nashua, New Hampshire 03060

Life invariably involves grief and loss. Over the years I've met some wonderful elderly folks who in their marriages were so close and shared so much. Some were the folks who "did everything together" for decades. Now one of them dies and the surviving spouse simply cannot imagine going on without the other. Should we have advised them years ago, "Don't be close; it'll just hurt more later." Of course not! But love and loss are inextricably bound. It is a special privilege, as a psychologist and counselor, to be able to join with clients at these hardest times in their lives ... Times when we are most hurt and vulnerable, but most human, most genuine, and facing what really matters ..

Siri Sokol, M.M.,D.S.M.Ordained Church Music

Wellness Coaching

116A Dove St, Albany, New York 12210

Different cultures express loss differently. They differ. on the loss of the soul vs.the loss of the body. In Egyptian cultures, even inanimate objects like clocks have 'ko' or 'sa'. So many clients, especially children, can't recognize spiritual death. Depressed people seem to be dead inside. This is greatly different from someone who stops breathing. I believe we are all of a 'divine soul', and even if the person has died, we can learn to remember him or her in spirit.

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