The Seven Principals Couples Program is based on the internationally acclaimed Dr. John Gottman who has revolutionized the study of marriage. This educational program is designated to help couples build a harmonious and long-lasting relationship and build conflict management skills.
A licensed therapist and a single person work through personal issues they have been facing.
A licensed therapist will help family members communicate better, solve problems, and find new ways to work together.
Also known as marriage counseling. It can be helpful for premarital couples. It is joint therapy for you and your partner with a licensed therapist. It is tailored to meet the presenting needs of the couple.
This is for individuals who don't want to be indoors on the phone or in front of a computer for therapy. You can walk and talk with your licensed therapist while releasing endorphins.
Mindfulness Practice: Mindfulness is an evidence-based practice shown to decrease stress and increase emotional well-being. Mindfulness means maintaining a moment-by-moment awareness of our thoughts, feelings, bodily sensations, and surrounding environment, through a gentle, nurturing lens.
Cognitive Behavior Therapy: (CBT) is a form of psychotherapy that helps people change their inaccurate or unhelpful thoughts and behavior, feel better, and act in alignment with their aspirations and values. CBT helps people identify their underlying and consistent thought patterns and then evaluate how accurate those thoughts are. They then learn to modify thoughts that are inaccurate or limiting.
The Gottman Method: The Gottman Method is an approach to couples therapy that includes a thorough assessment of a couple’s relationship and integrates research-based interventions based on the Sound Relationship House Theory. The goals of Gottman are to disarm conflicting verbal communications, increase intimacy, respect, and affection; remove barriers that create a feeling of stagnancy, and create a heightened sense of empathy and understanding within the context of the relationship.
Humanistic Therapy: Humanistic therapy is a positive approach to psychotherapy that focuses on a person’s individual nature, rather than categorizing groups of people with similar characteristics as having the same problems. Humanistic therapy looks at the whole person, not only from the therapist’s view but from the viewpoint of the individual observing their own behavior. The emphasis is on a person’s positive traits and behaviors, and the ability to use their personal instincts to find wisdom, growth, healing, and fulfillment within themselves.