David Palmiter, Ph.D., ABPP
Waverly, Pennsylvania 18471
When someone matters to us it is as if there are hollow tubes that are connected to our hearts. Traversing these tubes are our needs. The more important the person is to us the more tubes there are that connect our hearts. When we loose someone it is as if the tubes are axed off at the other end; our needs still reach out but now there is no one there to meet them, and that is painful. Grief work consists of plucking out these tubes, one-by-one, from our heart. It takes both time (e.g., across seasons, special occasions, memories) and the avoidance of practices that don't work (e.g., trying to tape the tubes onto someone else, getting drunk). I've helped many with this so feel free to call.
Patricia Krenitsky, MS, LPC, NCC,CAMS-1
Licensed Professional Counselor, National Board Certified, Associate of John G. Kuna & Associates
327 N. Washington Ave. Suite 104, Scranton, Pennsylvania 18503
Everyone in life must face a loss which can range from loss of a friendship, relationship and death. You will get through this with support. I can help you understand what you are feeling such as depression, anger, denial, bargaining and come to acceptance and renewed strength to continue life witb a sense of hope. We will never forget the loss but will carry on.
John Kuna, Psy.D.
327 North Washington Street Suite 104, Scranton, Pennsylvania 18503
It's natural to feel sorrow after the loss of someone we love--whether that loss be from death, divorce or estrangement. Moreover, our psychologists understand that each person copes and deals with grief differently. Our approach to grief and loss therapy focuses on healthy expressions of sorrow, acknowledging unhelpful patterns of thinking, and providing skills to cope with loss. This has proven to be a very effective approach when dealing with grief and loss.