I've noticed a trend in the type of therapy inquiries I've been getting. While the presenting issues may be same as they ever were, I'm finding more and more people saying they're looking for a more relational approach or they're ready to dig deeper than they've been able to with other therapists.
Many of my clients have been affected by recent lay offs in the tech industry and there's a new layer of job anxiety all around. To help understand this transitional time, I asked a former tech leader turned career coach, Donte Parks, a few questions that have come up in my practice.
No. I did not read the book, but for eight weeks, my husband and I ritualistically tuned in to the Fleishman is in Trouble television series.
I always anticipated this day would come, but I never could have predicted how it actually played out. I always imagined I’d just get a call or an email from a stranger...
I’ve spent many holidays alone. I was the only Jewish kid in my class and never felt like I was part of the dominate culture.
The majority of clients I see do not have a “mental illness.” They are often highly capable women sick of being asked to adapt to a sick society or broken system. Why should they get a stigmatizing diagnosis?
Time and time again, I’m doing good work with a client until their medical provider intervenes and tells them that CBT (Cognitive Behavioral Therapy) is the only thing that works. Then the client...
You are in such a powerful position when you’re single. One of the most beautiful things about being single is that you are starting from scratch and have the opportunity to make more intentional decisions about who you bring into your life.
Every month I receive dozens of inquiries from women like you who are looking for a therapist. Not only am I hearing how hard it is to find a therapist — but once you conquer finances, scheduling issues, specialties, etc., how do you know the therapist is actually the right fit for you?