Therapy and counseling for grief and loss in 21034.

Search Results For Grief and Trauma Counseling Near Darlington, Maryland, 21034.
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Robert Castle, M.S., LCPC, NCC

Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor

Collaborative Counseling, LLC, 744 Dulaney Valley Road, STE 7, Towson, Maryland 21204

To help a client cope through grief and loss, I sometimes use the example of how an oyster forms a pearl. The oyster ingests a grain of sand that causes pain, and which cannot be removed or dissolved (just like we cannot eliminate the pain of missing a loved one). So the oyster begins to encase the grain of sand with layers of calcium-like substance, that makes the grain of sand easier to carry and hold, without the rough edges. Coping through grief and loss can involve learning how to unpack, experience, and adjust how we carry the pain,. Therapy can help you soften and encase the pain of loss, forming a "pearl" around it that is easier to carry with you, and perhaps make it more precious.

Dena Leibowitz, MSLCADC, CHT, 200 E-RYT, 500 RYT

Licensed Psychotherapist

658 Kenilworth Dr, ste 206, Towson, MD 21204, Towson , Maryland 21204

Our team of caring therapists provide a healing space for you to cope with grief and loss. Painful and sad emotional times can be managed in a healthy way, allowing for new perspectives and understandings so you can return to your daily schedule once again. Through a combination of traditional counseling along with holistic therapies that heal the mind body and soul you will discover inner peace and acceptance. Each session provides healing tools to manage feelings of denial, anger, depression, and the guilt that often accompanies loss.

Sam Romirowsky, Ph.D

Psychologist

F-52 Omega Drive, Newark, Delaware 19713

There are many types of losses that can have a major impact on our functioning and lead to feelings of grief. Deaths, separation and divorce, loss of a job, health issues, a child moving away, are examples of normal life situations that can be very painful to deal with. In my work, I compassionately try to help you understand the meaning of the "loss", and support you in healing and moving forward.

Gabriel Newman, Ph.D.

Licensed Clinical Psychologist

2328 W Joppa Road, Suite 10, Lutherville, Maryland 21093

In your grief and sense of loss, my primary job is to be able to truly listen to you. To have the strength to really understand and feel the change in your life, and to have the courage to absorb and empthaize with that loss, not to protect myself from it. Hopefully, with that help, you will be provided the forum in which to begin to adjust to your loss.

Rachel Beck, LCSW-C

Psychotherapist

600 Wyndhurst Ave Ste 308, Baltimore, Maryland 21210

People who are expereincing grief and loss often feel overwhelmed with a variety of unpleasant feelings such as anger, quilt, sadness and shock. Adjusting to the loss can be very difficult and painful. There is no one way to do that. Grief and loss requires coping strategies that therapy can help you find. Therapy can help you find navigate the emotional challenges that come with grief and loss.

Dane Wendell, LCPC

Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor

600 Wyndhurst Ave, suite 112, Baltimore, Maryland 21210

Grief and Loss are a normal aspect of human life, however there are times when it is traumatic, unexpected or more difficult to deal with. My goal is to provide a compassionate ear for you but to always help you move past the grief by asking "what is better". Focusing on even the smallest positive changes can help you move forward and begin the healing process.

Tanya Peete, LCSW-C

Clinical Social Worker

Baltimore, Maryland 21201

Grief therapy to help you to move forward and accept your loss. I work with you on how to manage symptoms and guilt. There are various forms of therapy skills that can be used to treat grief and loss but they have to be tailored to your needs, therefore there is no one way to provide this type of therapy but we will individualize it to meet your goals.

Jay Jemail, Ph.D.

Licensed Psychologist

5829 Kennett Pike, Wilmington, Delaware 19807

Grieving and loss is part of life. While we all share aspects of this life event, it is an individual experience and needs to be addressed with care and respect. It is an opportunity for individual growth and it can have an impact on our relationships to others including siblings and spouses as well as many aspects of our life including the spiritual dimension of our being and our questioning of the meaning of life. Sometimes it is useful to work with narrative, memories and dreams. There is not one way to feel, to act or to be as one grieves. It just is.

Connie Wolf, MA, LCPC

Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor, Grief Recovery Specialist

Baltimore, Maryland 21207

Individual sessions are focused on helping you not just cope but recover from loss, using The Grief Recovery Method One-on-One Program. This is a 7 week program in which we will meet once a week. Recovery from loss is achieved by a series of small and correct choices made by the griever. It is my job, along with The Grief Recovery Handbook, to explain those action choices to you, and guide you in taking them. Grief Support Groups provide a safe environment for you to look at your old beliefs about dealing with loss, which losses have affected your life, and take actions that will lead you to complete unresolved emotions that may still be causing you pain. It’s an action-based group that involves reading and writing assignments outlined in The Grief...(view profile to read more)

Susan Maroto, L.C.S.W.

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

5 Christy Drive, Suite 102, Chadds Ford, Pennsylvania 19317

Grief and loss are a natural - though painful - part of life. It's normal to be sad and to grieve. Unfortunately, our fast paced society often wants us to medicate and move on more quickly than might really be healthy or good for us. I encourage people to have patience with themselves and the process of grief, and to allow themselves to fully feel their feelings so that they can truly heal. Paradoxically, allowing full expression of the sadness, anger, and other emotions often does allow a person to move forward more quickly. I also always assess carefully to make sure that "normal" sadness has not spiraled into a true clinical depression, and I encourage prompt treatment if it does.


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