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    “Whatever course in life you are pursuing, the way you are living it now has been primarily influenced by your learning in that part of your past when you were too little to judge what was useful to you, too dependent to do anything but accept what was given to you. Wherever you are, therapy could be useful to help you see yourself with new eyes and use yourself differently if you so choose.

    Getting excited about yourself as a human being is a starting point to a new use and appreciation of yourself. Our limitations come from what we believe, which is a function of our interpretation of our experiences and what we are willing to accept. Being very little and helpless when we came onto this planet, our experience leads us to think of this limitation as universal (in time).

    For many thousands of years we have lived under a set of self imposed limitations, developed mostly from ignorance, our need for survival, and our fear of death.

    What do you want out of your life?

    How do you decide what is available?

    How do you decide what is possible?

    How do you guide other people?

    We yet do not have a society that nourishes us enough to take risks to find out, or if we do, rewards us for doing so. Growth is nothing more than finding and playing with our potential. The possibilities are infinite.” Virginia Satir, John Banmen, edited by Linda Lucas, LPC, LCPC

     

    Family Counseling

    Our family affects who we are and who we become, both for the better and for worse. We learn our vocabulary, our habits, our customs and rituals, and how to view and observe the world around us. Anyone seeking healthier, closer relationships can benefit from therapy. Common reasons for seeking counseling and therapy include: Anxiety, Depression, Divorce, Parent-child conflict, Problems between siblings, domestic violence, the unexpected or traumatic loss of a family member. Therapy is necessary to address family issues and heal a family’s wounds. If any of the above scenarios resonate please consider counseling or therapy.

    Grief & Bereavement Counseling

    Bereavement and grief aren’t light-hearted topics. Bereavement refers to the process of recovering from the death of a loved one, and grief is a reaction for any form of loss. Both encompass a wide range of emotions such as fear, anger and deep, deep sadness. The process of adapting to a loss can dramatically change from person to person, depending on his or her background, beliefs, relationship to the person who’s passed, and other factors. Common symptoms of grief can be physical, emotional or social.

    Reach out to us today!

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