Therapy and counseling for grief and loss in 10023.

Search Results For Grief and Trauma Counseling Near New York, New York, 10023.
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Howard Rossen, LCSW

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

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

Sometimes events overpower our ability to cope. The loss of a loved one can throw our daily coping mechanism completely out of control. We all understand the early stages of loss but after awhile we feel that we should be coping better and just find that we can't. That is when a caring therapist can be of help. There is no time limit for the grieving process. It is a very personal experience. I always remind my patients that our job is never to forget, but rather to learn how to put those powerful memories into a safe place within our heart so that we can move forward with our lives. Only then can we begin to breathe again.

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

Dr. Nikki Nelson DiFranks

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

Depression and grief are often confounded. Although the etiology may be different, the shared characteristic is the overwhelming sense of sadness and loss, which can be amenable to cognitive-behavioral techniques. Understanding of the progression through the stages of grief (typically Kubler-Ross) is usually helpful. I have had particular experience with patients who are immobilized by prolongued grieving.

Joseph Markowicz, LCSW-R, MFT

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

210 West 70th St., Suite 201, New York, New York 10023

Grief and loss is the price we pay for loving other people. Dealing with it is often the most difficult process we go through as human beings. I will help you through this wrenching time and you will have a chance to recover at your own pace. Everyone deals with this in their own way and I will help facilitate your personal way. Having dealt with loss myself I have a personal window into this part of life we all will walk through.

Ari Fox, LCSW-R

Child, Adolescent and Young Adult Psychotherapist

168 West 86th St- Suite 1D, New York City, New York 10024

Have you lost a family member or a close friend? The feelings associated with a loss can be painful, overwhelming and complex. For some the pain is so great, it is hard to imagine life without the loved-one. Sadness, anger, guilt There is no "right" way to grieve. Different people cope with loss in many ways. Speaking with a trained therapist, though, can help you process the loss and move on. Together, in a safe and supportive environment you can learn to manage the pain and slowly begin to adjust to life in the absence of your loved-one. Of course, there are many other types of loss, including the loss of health, a friendship or partner, a job. You do not have to face these alone!

John Bean, LCSW-R

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

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

Has your life been derailed by the loss of a loved one to the point that both you and others around you express concern that you have yet to regain your "old self?" Sometimes in the aftermath of such a loss the resulting grief can be completely overwhelming and debilitating. I will help you to get back on track and feel better. I am trained in short-term, evidence-based counseling approaches such as Complicated Grief Treatment and will work with you in a supportive, collaborative manner that will help foster healing and personal growth.

Bennett Pologe, Ph.D.

Psychologist

330 west 58th street - suite 601, new york, New York 10019

Grief is something you will, unfortunately, have to go through. You can't go around it, skip over it to the end, or otherwise avoid it. I can help you realize when you are going through the process and when you're fleeing it in a way that will come back to bit you in the ***. On the positive side, going through grief is not as complicated as it's sometimes cracked up to be. Talking - with the right person - goes a long way to moving the process forward.

Jacqueline Swensen, PhD, LCSW

Licensed Psychoanalyst, Licensed Clinical Social Worker

119 West 57 Street, Suite 720, New York, New York 10019

Grief is unavoidable and comes in many forms. From the loss of a loved one to the loss of a job or career, grief can be overwhelming and make accomplishing daily tasks difficult at best. Seldom do family and friends understand what you are going through. And after the crisis is over, your supportive friends and family become consumed with their lives. Therapy with me can offer you an environment to go through your grief while you continue your relationships outside of the office.

Maggie Vaughan, LMFT, PhD

Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist; Psychotherapist

330 W. 58th St, Suite 203, New York, New York 10019

The loss of a loved one is a tremendously painful and personal process. Grief and bereavement therapy with Dr. Vaughan provides a source of support and serves as an outlet for expressing the wide array of emotions and experiences - disbelief, anger, depression, sadness, emptiness, heartbreak, denial, guilt - that often comprise the grieving process. In a confidential, non-judgmental and supportive environment, Dr. Vaughan helps clients to make sense of their experiences and to find ways of coping with strong emotions.

Kristin Schaefer Schiumo, Ph.D.

Licensed Psychologist

Grief and loss are experiences that lead us to feel sad, angry, shocked or numb. In our work together, we will process the many reactions you have in relation to your loss. You will experience unconditional support as you move through the stages of grief. We will work to identify your inner strengths and resources, and external supports, using them to guide you in your healing process.

Hal Brickman, LCSW, RCSW, CSW, MSW, CHT

New York State Licensed Clinical Social Worker

Great Neck, New York 10021

Grief and loss inevitably leads to anger & sadness. Not surprisingly, it also can lead to depression and feelings of guilt. The latter is called irrational guilt, as most of us lack magical powers to cure dying people. Even if they mean the world to us. I would encourage my clients to express feeling of guilt and anger often unconscious related to the loss. The anger is often at the person who died. Of course, this is irrational anger in most cases, as we all are going to die. The anger is over losing someone we love, value. I would use clinical interventions that usher in the grieving process. This fosters coming to terms with and an acceptance of the loss.


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