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Schedule a complimentary phone consultation so we can discuss what brings you to therapy and how I can help.

Couples Therapy for Mental Health

The National Alliance on Mental Illness reports that approximately 1 in 5 adults in the U.S. experiences mental illness in a given year. I understand that the relationship between mental health symptoms (e.g., feeling sad or down, excessive worrying, difficulty coping with daily stress, etc.) and relationship distress is complicated. It is hard to figure out which symptoms are due to mental illness and which symptoms are a result of normal, relationship problems. I can help you and your partner:

  • Understand the relationship between mental health symptoms and relationship distress
  • Acknowledge how certain communication patterns increase mental health symptoms and relationship distress
  • Learn which contexts to use supportive vs. problem solving communication skills
  • Identify the warning signs of mental health relapse and relationship distress and develop a plan to repair and restore individual and couple satisfaction

During our work together, we will determine all of the factors that keep you and your partner stuck and identify a plan to address relationship problems and mental health symptoms at the same time. Your feedback is important to me, so we’ll evaluate therapy regularly to make sure we’re continuing to work towards your goals.

Is your spouse struggling with their mental health? You need to read this post.

Relationship Problems or Mental Health Symptoms ?

The relationship between mental health symptoms and relationship distress is complicated. We’ll work together to figure it out.

Blog Posts About Mental Health for Couples

#1 Meditation for People Who Can’t Meditate

You'd think that a therapist who encourages clients to meditate would actually be good at meditating. You would be wrong. Despite knowing the benefits of meditating, I have tried (and failed) to incorporate meditation into my daily routine. One reason I...

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dandelion with sunset in background

Is Screen Time Really That Bad?

The human brain is literally wired to connect. As a result, it's no surprise we’re obsessed with our phones. Humans have a basic need for food and shelter. Similarly, we have a fundamental need to form relationships and belong to a group. Smartphones...

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five people standing while using smartphones

Ready to Get Started?

 

Schedule a complimentary phone consultation so we can discuss what brings you to therapy and how I can help.

 

Ready to Get Started?

Schedule a complimentary phone consultation so we can discuss what brings you to therapy and how I can help.