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Therapy offers you a chance to express your deepest feelings, worries and anxieties to a person who is trained to help.

Mental health therapists (also known as counselors, clinicians, psychotherapists) come to helping people from various backgrounds: marriage/family therapy, clinical social work, professional counseling (my field of study), psychology and a few others. Their training is usually focused on an in-depth understanding of the human psyche as well as the social and environmental stressors that impact our well-being.

There are many theories and therapeutic methods available for use in psychotherapy. Therapists use those methods they believe to be most effective, based on their training and experience.

You may have heard terms like EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing), cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), solution-focused therapy or emotion-focused therapy (EFT).

These therapies are used in collaboration with you to help you experience your traumatic history, anxiety, depression or fears in a different way, thus allowing you to break out of old patterns of thinking and behaving.

Therapy can help you bring awareness to your thoughts and feelings, so that you become more conscious of how to keep yourself behaving and thinking in positive ways, rather than remaining stuck in negative patterns and habits.

The most important component to successful therapy is your relationship with your therapist. If you like your therapist and feel safe and understood, your chances of feeling better are much greater.


It depends. Some people feel better right away. Others have to work a little harder. Others find that they struggle more before they start to feel better because they’re thinking about things they’ve pushed out of consciousness for a long time.

Part of therapy will be the work you do outside the therapist’s office. Your level of commitment to therapy and your willingness to view problems and situations in new ways and perhaps try some new strategies will also contribute to your success in therapy.


I am direct pay at the time of service and accept most major credit and debit cards, cash and checks. I do not invoice clients or offer payment plans. I offer a statement to clients who wish to submit requests for payment to their insurance company for reimbursement. It’s always a good idea to call them if you’re counting on reimbursement.


Office hours for therapy are by appointment only – Some evenings and weekends are available.

Please call (561) 510-5701


This contact form is meant for general inquiries.  I will respond within 1-3 regular business days. If you are experiencing an emergency, considering harming yourself, or harming someone else, please call 911 immediately.  Please be aware that Good Ground Counseling does not have a crisis hotline and is not equipped to handle acute crises. Good Ground Counseling is not liable for any emergencies reported to us through this contact form, business voicemail, email, or social media pages. 

Please dial 911 for all emergencies.

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