Counseling in Bozeman, MT. Find the Right Therapist.

Safe, effective, and caring. Affordable therapists near you in Bozeman, Montana will help you make the changes you want.


Meg Segal, LCPC

Meg Segal, LCPC

Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor

1600 Ellis St. 1C, Bozeman, Montana 59715 | 406 920 2146

I have been working as a Professional Counselor for over 10 years. I work with a variety of issues. I believe that each person has their own answers within themselves. It is my job to help them find those answers. I work mostly with individuals and couples.

Becky Berglund, MS, HSC, LCPC

Becky Berglund, MS, HSC, LCPC

Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor

141 Discovery Dr. Ste. 116, Bozeman, Montana 59718 | 406-599-3528

My counseling goal is to provide a safe, compassionate, nurturing environment in which individuals can work through difficult emotional seasons. I would be honored to explore pathways toward restoration and wholeness.

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Bozeman, Montana

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Related Sites:
City of Bozeman
Montana Board of Social Work Examiners and Professional Counselors

Therapy Bozeman, MT

Counseling Bisel, Kerns, Blackwood, Four Corners, Lux, Balmont, Patterson, Gallatin Gateway

There's an awesome time waiting for the whole family in Bozeman, Montana. Start by taking the young ones to the Children's Museum, where they'll have a blast with the hands-on displays. From arts and crafts to bubble walls, the kids might not even realize that they're learning.1 Fathers will savor taking a stroll back in time with the kids when they visit the Madison Buffalo Jump. The whole family can explore the local Native American culture and hunting traditions. In the summer, teenagers and children are sure to love the pool at Bogert Park, and when the snow starts to fall, there's skiing for every age at Bridger Bowl Ski Area. And Bozeman has a taste of the fine arts, as well. Take the whole crew out to the Sweet Pea Festival for three whole days of music, dance, theater, art, and more. Families never run out of things to do in Bozeman.

Mental Health in Bozeman

The Bozeman Help Center provides services to individuals in crisis, including those who are contemplating suicide and those who have been abused or neglected. Free short-term crisis counseling is available, as are drop-in services each weekday. The agency also oversees a tele-care program, which provides telephone-based mental health care to individuals who are disabled, elderly, or homebound. Their 24-hour crisis line provides assistance to those in need every day of the year. That number can be reached at 406-586-3333.2

People who are dealing with unemployment can receive support services through the Bozeman Job Service. Among their programs are a job matching and referral service, assistance in developing a resume, and job training courses to help individuals become more marketable to potential employers. Also offered are career counseling services and skills testing programs to help job seekers better understand what skills and interests they have. By helping people meet their employment needs, the Bozeman Job Service ensures workers and their families the have financial resources to maintain a stable, happy, and healthy home. For more information, call 406-582-9200.3

Autism Speaks is a nationwide advocacy organization for children and adults with autism spectrum disorders. The organization's local partner agency, Exceptional Family Connections, offers a variety of services to support the improved functioning of persons with autism. Behavioral support programs seek to provide the skills needed to have positive interactions with family and peers. Respite care services give caregivers time away from their duties, knowing that their loved one will be cared for in a professional and caring manner. Advocacy and outreach services provide valuable information to the community about autism in order to reduce stigma associated with the disorder. Call 406-577-6485 to learn more about the programs offered by Exceptional Family Connections.4

Current Initiatives

HRDC is committed to building a better community through several initiatives that support poverty-stricken families. Their community development initiative focuses on developing resources that help families stay in their homes or find adequate and stable housing. Their economic development initiative prepares families for financial self-sufficiency through educational programming. HRDC also engages in a mobile outreach initiative to bring services to families that live in outlying areas of Bozeman. Contact HRDC at 406-587-4486 for additional details.5


References

1. Children's Museum of Bozeman. (2017). Exhibits. Retrieved from http://www.cmbozeman.org/exhibits/
2. Bozeman Help Center. (2017). What We Do. Retrieved from http://www.bozemanhelpcenter.org/whatwedo.html
3. Bozeman Job Service. (2017). Job Seekers. Retrieved from http://www.wsd.dli.mt.gov/local/bozeman/jobseekers.asp
4. Autism Speaks. (2017). Exceptional Family Connections. Retrieved from http://www.autismspeaks.org/resource/exceptional-family-connections-0
5. HRDC. (2017). How We Help. Retrieved from http://www.thehrdc.org/how-we-help/

Bozeman is located in Gallatin County, Montana. It has a land area of 20.00 square miles and a water area of 0.04 square miles.  The population of Bozeman is 43,405 people with 16,573 households and a median annual income of $45,729. .


Therapy Affordability Meter for Bozeman, MT

Some budgeting needed

While counseling can certainly be an expense for individuals and families in Bozeman, with proper budgeting, it is entirely do-able and the risk/reward is worth it. For some families, it may be difficult to sustain a commitment to therapy without proper insurance coverage. If this is you, ask your therapist about low cost options as practitoners in and around Bozeman may have flexibility or sliding scales. Low cost counseling and affordable therapy are also sometimes offered by listed city and university level clinics, check with your local Bozeman public health department.