Therapy and counseling for grief and loss in 27331.

Search Results For Grief and Trauma Counseling Near Sanford, North Carolina, 27331.
Initial Search Radius: 10 Miles

Find A Therapist in 27331


Gina LaFrazza, Psy.D.

Licensed Psychologist

570 New Waverly Place, Suite 210, Cary, North Carolina 27518

Grief and loss is a specialty area for Dr. LaFrazza. She works with individuals as well as groups who have experienced loss in their lives. She sees clients in various stages of grief and who have lost parents, children, friends, and even pets. She provides a safe space for clients to work through unresolved emotions related to their loss at a pace which feels comfortable to them. Dr. LaFrazza helps clients plan for and find meaning in life after loss.

Nicole Imbraguglio, Psy.D.

Licensed Psychologist

570 New Waverly Place, Suite 210, Cary, North Carolina 27518

There is a range of emotions involved when there is a major loss, whether that loss was a death or the end of a relationship. Not all your reactions may fit neatly into “stages” and that is okay. Many people are hesitant to pursue grief counseling because they fear that “moving on” means forgetting their loved one or giving up on a dream. Counseling after a loss can help to find a balance of honoring what you lost and deciding what you would like your life to be like now. Grief is a personal process and counseling can help you feel comfortable to go at the pace that is right for you.

Renew Therapy Associates, PLLC

Renew Therapy Associates

455 Swiftside Drive, Suite 102, Cary, North Carolina 27518

Have you lost someone that is very close to you in the past year? Are you still having difficulty enjoying things that you once enjoyed before they passed away even though you think enough time has passed? At Renew, we would be happy to help you to process the loss that you have experienced. There are ways to remember your loved without becoming overwhelmed by feelings of grief and loss.

Lindsay Patterson, MSW, LCSW

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

Grief and loss can take on many forms and look different ways. We most often think of grief as the death of a loved one and while this is true, grief and loss can be much more common in our lives. We can experience it through break-ups, job loss/change, our children moving out, and other life transitions. I strive to validate and normalize each client's experience and help you realize that your grief is real.

Jonathan Gerard, DMin

Rabbi, DMin

208 Sunset Dr, Chapel Hill, North Carolina 27516

Feelings of grief and loss are normal--up to a point. When a client comes for help because their grief is interfering with their lives beyond a reasonable mourning period, it is often caused by the "loose strings" and uncompleted issues in a relationship which now can never be healed. My goal in helping people with grief involves helping them to accept their loss by living the life their loved one would want them to live and, in doing so, to honor the highest values of their loved one--whose voice is now living within the client.

Lisa Cloyd, Ph.D.

Licensed Psychologist

North Carolina 27519

Grief and loss may be a normal part of life, but that doesn't mean that it is simple or easy. One of the most important things to experience when grieving is someone who is willing and able to listen to you. Often, caring others are so overwhelmed that they don't know how to respond, leaving the grieving person feeling alone and possibly stuck. I will be here for you to walk through this journey with you, providing a listening ear and helping you explore what you need to only when you are ready in order to travel through the grief process in a health fashion.

Whitney Johnson, MAMFT, LPC, NCC

Licensed Professional Counselor

219 N Boylan Ave, Suite 205, Raleigh, North Carolina 27603

I work with clients to find acceptance of the painful losses they have experienced in their lives. Clients often come to therapy stuck & unable to move forward due to losses they have endured. Therapy can greatly benefit clients experiencing grief & loss issues. We work together to process the loss, discuss stages of grief & begin working towards deeper healing & acceptance. We never fully "get over" the losses in our lives, but we learn how to accept them & move towards a healthier view of the loss. Beginning the healing process is not a quick fix but also is not something that takes too long either. You can heal! I would be happy to talk with you more about my approach to grief and loss!

Katy Sampson, Ph.D.

Licensed Psychologist

Durham, North Carolina 27713

The experience of losing a cherished friend, family member or loved one can be overwhelming. Feelings of sadness, anger, loneliness and even numbness are common during the grieving process. I help clients explore, process and find a way to better understand and cope with grief through supportive counseling set at the client's pace. I will assist you with getting through the day-to-day challenges after loss in addition to working towards long term healing.

Tina Lepage, Psy.D.

CEO of Group Psychology & Psychiatry Practice Serving the Triangle for Over 10 Years; Licensed Psychologist

LEPAGE ASSOCIATES SOLUTION-BASED PSYCHOLOGICAL & PSYCHIATRIC SERVICES, 5842 Fayetteville Road, Suite 106, Durham, North Carolina 27713

Losing someone you have loved is very painful. Many difficult emotions may arise such as fear, anger, shock, uncertainty about your own mortality, guilt, etc. It is normal and natural to go through a period of time where you feel the loss at a very deep level. It is important to let yourself feel the loss instead of avoiding or coping with it in unhealthy ways. It is also important to know that these feelings will lessen, and you may find that your loss may turn into an opportunity for deep discovery. Everyone is different; therefore, everyone’s length of time and style of grieving is different. But, there is no shame in asking for support if you feel your grief is causing a significant chan

Eve Cribbs, LCSW

Licensed Clinical Social Worker

1407 Hillsborough St, Raleigh, UNITED STATES 27605

Clients with eating disorders must grieve the loss of their thin fantasy if they are to recover successfully. I challenge clients to address what beliefs they have long held about who they will be, how they will feel, what opportunities they will have and satisfaction they will achieve when they are thin. I ask them to reach for those things now, in the bodies they currently have instead of waiting until that day when they see themselves as "good enough". Believing that they must be thin to deserve good in their lives keeps them stuck . The willingness to grieve the thin fantasy allows them to offer a bit of what they really crave, unconditional love.


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