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Therapy for the Stuck or Changing Life

Life takes many twists and turns. Changes can be unexpected, planned, natural, feared, or welcomed. All changes in life, even those we look forward to, bring on new emotions and unexpected outcomes. People seek counseling and support for many types of changes in life: loss, new family member, career change, aging, relocation of residency, self identity, legal status change, ending of relationships, world changes.

Personal strengths can transform thoughts, feelings, and responses to help us manage the emotional stress often associated with change. However, sometimes the emotional stress can feel like too much to handle. Or it can be desired dearly and there is uncertainty on how to proceed. The end result of change is not fixed. Change is inevitability; letting it control our emotions is not. There is always the opportunity to transform and promote growth and wellness.

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Therapy for Self Awareness

Personal Growth focused counseling allows for the integration of your past, present, and future to help you gain harmony with your thoughts, feelings, actions, and goals.

Often times when people think about counseling they think about addressing a “problem” or coping with a specific event. Although that is an area counseling can be very beneficial, counseling can also focus on self-development.

Personal growth can mean becoming more mindful and engaged in life, developing a wellness routine, processing thoughts and feelings to improve problem solving skills, or even time to reflect and learn from experiences.

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Therapy for the Helper

Reaction to other’s stress and/or trauma is widespread for those who help people alleviate suffering: caregivers, counselors, paramedics, parents, partners, social workers, nurses, volunteers, military, advocates, etc.

Because of the significant importance of people in our lives, a threat to one is a threat to our own sense of safety and stability. When attempting to relieve others’ suffering we wonder if we are making a difference, experience sadness, guilt, and overwhelm. Our “compassion muscle” becomes stressed leading to emotional and physical fatigue.

Your innate desire to help and care for others deserves attention to maximize support and compassion for ourselves and those around you.