Therapy and counseling for grief and loss in 12545.

Search Results For Grief and Trauma Counseling Near Millbrook, New York, 12545.
Initial Search Radius: 10 Miles

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Marie Fennell, M.A., L.M.F.T.

Marriage and Family Therapist

246 Federal Road CL 41, Brookfield, Connecticut 06804

Clients experiencing loss are often at a cross roads, their life continues to move on but someone is missing from their day to day experiences. These clients may be struggling to understand how to live their life without the person they have lost. I like to work with clients as they learn how they can begin to move forward and live their life so they can honor and cherish their loved one's memory.

Maureen Berube, LMFT

Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist

246 Federal Road, Unit C-36, Brookfield, Connecticut 06804

Grief is a reaction to loss that encompasses a range of feelings, thoughts, and behaviors. It is experienced differently by each person according to his or her culture, background, gender, beliefs, personality, and relationship to the deceased. I work with clients to express the full range of feelings that may be present including sadness, yearning, guilt, regret, anger, and a sense of meaninglessness. Clients become more comfortable with their loss over time; the amount of time varies by person.

Gay Lee, LCSW-R

Licensed Clinical Social Worker-R

450 Broadway, Newburgh, New York 12550

Grief and bereavement can conjure early childhood feelings of loss, rejection and abandonment, and foster anger and rage; therefore my interventions are targeted to address past and present experiences. One of my most valuable contributions to the treatment of loss is my thorough understanding of the depth of pain and the personal disruption bereavement can cause. Grief does not become complicated verbal expression is encouraged.

Kelley Hopkins-Alvarez, LPC,NCC,BCC, MS, MSEd

Licensed Professional Counselor & Board Certified Coach

North Salem, Connecticut 10560

I offer gentle support and comfort for my clients at a pace that they can tolerate. My clients have expressed to me that my ability to listen empathetically has allowed them the time to process the devastation and loss they’ve witnessed. People who’ve experienced death or divorce may feel angry, depressed, empty, and/or alone. I take time with them to respect these feelings, and do not prescribe ways they “should” be feeling. Grief is different for all, some experience it as a sudden event while others witness gradual decline of a loved one, both can still feel numb or raw. Perspective clients can call or email me to begin a dialogue; we determine then if proceeding is right for you.

Laura OKeefe, LCSW

Psychotherapist / Licensed Clinical Social Worker

North Salem, New York 10560

Grief is a natural response to loss. The emotional suffering you feel when something or someone you love is taken away can be overwhelming. The more significant the loss, the more intense the grief will be. You may associate grief with the death of a loved one—which is often the cause of the most intense type of grief—but there are other losses which cause grief, including; loss of a pet, a Job, or home, divorce or break-up, empty nest syndrome/children leaving the home, losing a friend, etc. Therapy can aid you in processing your grief and help you to move forward and grow.

Paula Levy, MA, LMFT

Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist

412 Main Street, Ridgefield, CT 06877

Grief is an overwhelming emotion that leave you feeling hopeless and powerless. You can feel as if you are living in a cave with little warmth and light. I want to help you find your way out of that dark, sad place and into a more hopeful and satisfying life. With proven tools and cognitive techniques I will help you find joy again. I know grief can seem overwhelming at times but I can help you manage and conquer your grief. Please take that first step and give yourself a chance.

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....

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.

Elizabeth Zimmerman, MFT

Marriage and Family Therapist

223 Katonah Avenue, Katonah, New York 10536

Whether we endure loss due to changes in life roles, the end of a relationship or the death of a loved one, grief impacts all aspects of our being. The process of grief is one of reconstructing the meaning of our lives and relationships. We heal by taking time to focus on our loss, sharing our pain with someone we trust, and attending to the meaning of our loss in the present moment. I will walk with you, bear witness to your struggle and help you move through the debilitating maze of grief. When you allow yourself to grieve fully, the experience of loss has the power to bring you into deeper connection with yourself and feel the beauty, mystery and and meaning of life in a new way.

Juliette Sussmann, LMHC,NCC

New York State Licensed Mental Health Counselor

95 Route 100, Katonah, New York 10536

Research now shows us that there are not set stages and ways to grieve the loss of a loved one. A person's ability to move on is based on their own resilience. Making meaning of one's life can help. Whether through writing a narrative, recalling fond memories or making new ones through creating new interests, connection helps with loss. Therapy gives a welcome space to share the many feelings that come along with letting go.

John Gerson, Ph.D.

Licensed Psychologist

215 Katonah Avenue, Katonah, New York 10536

It's so important for those who have experienced a major loss, either through death or divorce, to allow themselves the full breadth of their emotional reactions, to feel the pain they're going through without judgment or haste. Grieving is a complex process, and the emotional experience may swing from great intensity to some sense of peace, and back again, with no predictability. I will help and support you in this very very painful time of your life. We will look at how these lost relationships affected and shaped you, and work toward helping you begin to open to life again, at a pace that suits your rhythm of adjusting to this major life transition.

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.

Rich Esposito, M.S. CAMS

Professor Rich Esposito, M.S., CAMS

2048 Maple Avenue, Cortlandt Manor, New York 10567

Grief is the normal and natural emotional reaction to loss. My guidance and experience will help you more toward your intellect and deal with your broken heart. We can work together and deal with what remains emotionally incomplete at the time of a death, a divorce, or other losses. I am trained to work within your inner self to understand your self destruction, and build self confidence.

Alice Kroll, LPC,NCC


420 Quaker Farms Rd., Oxford, Connecticut 06478

I incorporate Dr. Elizabeth Kubler-Ross's stages of Grief Therapy.Dr. Ross believes that we must go through denial, anger and acceptance I also believe in the near death experiences of many patients who share experiences in their after life or what happens when you die. Believing this life is only the beginning ,I incorporate a religious perspective with the patients faith and writings into therapy. I am of the belief that all faiths are from one and the same God.

Stephanie Hein, LMFT

Licensed Marriage and Family Psychotherapist

755 Main Street Bld#2, Ste 1, Monroe, Connecticut 06468

Grief and loss occurs in many different situations. Sometimes it's about the secondary losses that a person has to deal with. For example: Who am I now that I'm alone, what will holidays look like, how does this change my daily routine. It is also about losing a physical ability, divorce, child custody and what it means to now not always have your child(s), or moving. Everyone one grieves differently and at their own pace. Sometimes it's figuring out how to do that and dealing with those around you that don't always agree.

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.

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