Couples therapy 11217. Counseling for couples and relationships.

Search Results For Couples and Relationship Therapist Near Brooklyn, New York, 11217.
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Find A Therapist in 11217


Nassau Wellness Brooklyn, Teen and Family Therapy

Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist

26 Court St, Suite 2303, Brooklyn , New York 11242

My work with couples focuses on getting you out of that rut you've been stuck in for way too long, teaching you how to communicate in a way that makes each of you feel heard, helping you rediscover that passion that you long for , and getting you on the same page with your future goals. By creating a safe, open, comfortable, and judgement free space I help you and your partner build the relationship you want. I am available for a free 15 minute phone consultation to determine whether couples counseling with me is right for you - to schedule, send an email to marina@nassauwellness.com or call/text (347) 699-5164.

Marina Voron, MA, LMFT

Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist

26 Court St, Suite 2302, Brooklyn, New York 11242

My work with couples focuses on getting you out of that rut you've been stuck in for way too long, teaching you how to communicate in a way that makes each of you feel heard, helping you rediscover that passion that you long for , and getting you on the same page with your future goals. By creating a safe, open, comfortable, and judgement free space I help you and your partner build the relationship you want. I am available for a free 15 minute phone consultation to determine whether couples counseling with me is right for you - to schedule, send an email to info@nassauwellness.com or call/text (516) 387-5143.

Water & Stone, a Creative Arts Therapy PLLC, MA, ATR-BC, LCAT, LCPAT

Founder & Director

155 Water Street, Brooklyn, New York 11201

Couples will experience new ways to communicate, be together, and explore the issues/topics that initially brought them into the session through creative arts therapy. No prior creative experience is necessary and the arts become a new way to explore the relationship as well as each person as an individual. The therapist will individualize therapy to both meet the needs of each person as well as the couple as a whole.

Judith Rapley Waterman, LMSW, ACC

Licensed social worker and Certified coach

10 Plaza Street East, Suite 1C , Brooklyn , New York 11238

Living life with someone else is not an easy feat. Learn how to address your individual needs as well as address effective or non-effective interactions towards creating a balanced life and meaning together! We address areas of communication, sex, conflict resolution, social identity, religion, and a number of other areas that we usually assume about but do not speak about intentionally during nor before marriage or coupling.

Susan Bady, LCSW, BCD

Registered Psychotherapist

133 Eighth Avenue, apt 2B, , Brooklyn, New York 11215

I help couples feel safe with me, as an impartial person who does not take sides, but rather helps them explore their relationship. I will teach communication skills so that you express your truth in an honest and effective way and to hear your partner's side without defensiveness; I will help you explore past influences that effect your current interaction. I will help you offer loving support both to yourself and to your partner . And then I will help you learn to compromise, as together you work out the inevitable tangles of two complex beings striving towards intimacy.

Daniel Minuchin, LMFT

Marriage and Family Therapist

280 Madison Avenue, Suite 208, New York, New York 11231

The largest part of my work is with couples. My experience is that even couples with serious issues benefit from couples counseling. Looking at the repeating patterns they have with each other rather than the details of each fight. Focusing on what they can change rather than blaming the other person. Listening and exploring the misunderstandings that arise and the ways that they are different from each other. Paying attention to increasing their strengths, not just dealing with problems. Having a third person there, to slow things down and stop stuck interactions. All of this tends to allow change. Usually couples improve. If not, couples work can help people to separate more healthily.

Barbara Dietz, LCSW

307 President Street, Brooklyn, New York 11231

Couples counseling brings a third person - the therapist – into the dyad in hopes of clarifying or resolving conflict that threatens the integrity of the two-person relationship. Patterns can develop in a relationship that are hard to identify without an independent listener. Fears and needs from early life often unknowingly influence how we experience our partner. Learning to know your partner’s strengths and weaknesses as seen through the lens of a trained listener can help you see each other in a new differently.

Johannes Marselis, LCSW, LCSW

Psychotherapist

26 Court St., Brooklyn, New York 11225

All couples endure the pulls of difference of opinion, contradictory goals, feelings, and betrayals, sometimes ever so slight. But when unattended to, when communication has become challenged or when there is an infidelity or other actions that betray trust it is natural to seek assistance. My goal is that both of you feel respected for who you are and what you would like to achieve in your lives. However, the process of discovery can be incredibly challenging, if not painful. Acceptance, forgiveness, change - these can seem impossible to imagine at times, but can be achieved. Some couples desire to improve their relationships, and others to end them with respect and clear communication.

Zalman Nelson, LMSW

Licensed Professional Therapist

Brooklyn, New York 11213

Marriages and relationships have a core: the connection and bond between the two. When it's weak or untended-to, the strife and arguments begin. Help is needed to get to the core, hit the essential issues and needs, and many of the symptoms fade. For many, each spouse has a past, history, and baggage they carry into the relationship. It's a roadblock between you two, preventing connection and happiness. When removed, the relationship thrives.

Philip Kolba, MA

Psychotherapist

New York, New York 10013

There are countless models of healthy romantic relationships, from monogamous to polyamorous, and unique variations between partners. The scripts for dating and longterm relationships of our parents’ generations may not be applicable to your relationship, and there is no formal education in how to be a good partner or how to identify unhealthy relationships. But there is psychological research that shows that effective communication, emotional openness, intimacy, and other factors contribute to healthy relationships. Creating these conditions are skills that can be learned. I practice brief humanistic and emotion-focused therapy (EFT) to help my LGBTQ and hetero clients learn these skills.

Kevin Fleming Ph.D.

Coach/Change Agent/Consultant

New York City, New York 10013

What are the most common couples' issues? If you are thinking "communication, conflict, sex, money, child rearing" you are correct. However, most therapists will go after the symptom on each side of the couple fence thinking that the way to effective change is by getting each party to "work" on their respective "issue". Many times the parties don’t agree but comply. Imagine if you could align the unconscious brains of a couple and stop the "working on your issues" part that has become so popular in therapy settings? Contact kevin@kevinflemingphd.com to learn how! Or call 877-606-6161. DR. FLEMING'S NEW RELATIONSHIP/COUPLES INTENSIVES. www.kevinflemingphd.com/marriage-couples-retreats.php

Gerald Schoenewolf, Ph.D.

Licensed Psychoanalyst

207 East 15th Street, New York, New York 10003

Each couple is unhappy in its own way, but the core of the unhappiness is always miscommunication. Generally each member of a couple brings bad communication habits to the relationship and these habits clash. I use an eclectic approach to couples therapy that combines the latest research, utilizing psychoanalysis, role playing, role reversal, video and practice in constructive communication skills. In time, couples learn to communicate in a way that leads to resolution, not conflict.

Michael Picucci, PhD, MAC, SEP

Holistic Psychologist, Author, Focalizer

44 East 12 Street, New York, New York 10003

In working with couples and conflicts, I approach it more as an organic facilitation process rather than traditional therapy. Utilizing new human technologies, we come to understand that there is no right or wrong or good and bad. Yet, there are insidious unconscious dynamics that are powerful and can cause blind spots. Our process together will tease apart these dynamics while working on resolving them, thereby uncovering new fields of possibilities.


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