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Bisexual Issues Therapists in District Of Columbia County

Yu Ling Han, Psychologist  in Washington
“Welcome to my site. Many clients who come to me have found it tremendously helpful that I focus on Body-Centered reactions to stress. This allows you to learn how to soften your reactions related to anxiety, anger, depression, emotional disregulation. By focusing on mind-body, you will learn skills so that you can start integrating them into your daily life, reduce your difficult emotions, and mange stress more effectively. My specialty areas include: 1) Third Culture Kids (TCK), 2) LGBQ, 3) pregnancy/postpartum, 4) trauma/loss/bereavement, 5) non-traditional couple/family formation, and 6) adoption.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 643-2966
Washington, District of Columbia 20006
Naomi Nim, Counselor  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Counselor, EdD, MS, LPC, BC-DMT, NCC
“I bring compassion and clarity to a collaborative approach to psychotherapy. I will work with you to find relief from the issues that bring you to see me, including anxiety, depression, trauma, grief, isolation, divorce, aging, managing learning disabilities, or coping with illness or significant life transitions such as living in a new culture. I will help you to strengthen your resources in order to create the changes you are seeking. I am committed to helping you feel safe, engaged, and above all, a partner in this process. My clients typically gain insight, self-acceptance, and health through our work together.
Bisexual Issues
(301) 684-5016
Washington, District of Columbia 20016
Joseph W. LaFleur, Clinical Social Work/Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, MSW, LICSW, MBA
“My main focus is to make you feel comfortable, understood and to experience solutions derived from your personality. I work with a host of issues including problematic relationships, anxiety, depression, identity confusion, roles, addiction recovery and sexuality. Some are having difficulty making decisions, questioning aspects of life, bored with social interactions, insecure about the future, or repeating unhealthy patterns. Maybe you are grieving, experiencing separation or break-up, having problems speaking with or understanding your partner/s, dealing with being in, leaving or starting college. Sometimes you are just trying to figure out how to enjoy life.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 559-4759
Washington, District of Columbia 20009
Susan Segal, Clinical Social Work/Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, LCSW
“I am a Licensed Clinical Social Worker and work with adults in individual therapy, couples therapy, individual therapy and sex therapy for 25 years. My patients are single, married, divorced, remarried, straight, gay and range from young adult to older adults.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 800-1427
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
Laura B Kasper, Psychologist  in Washington
“My approach focuses clients on themselves - their needs, wants, values, strengths and areas for growth. I do this by helping clients identify and address what is getting in the way of asserting these valuable, important parts of who they are. I believe depression and anxiety often result when clients feel disconnected from themselves and others. I am collaborative, compassionate, and accepting, and I think therapy is most successful when clients set the agenda for us to address together. I encourage clients to honor their own ideas, beliefs, and feelings, sharing mine when it seems appropriate and helpful.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 681-6976
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
Catherine Grothus, Counselor  in Washington
“I believe that each and every one of us has a truth, and that discussing those truths can be both a powerful and a painful experience. As a therapist, I am honored to help uncover and rediscover what brings fulfillment, meaning, and connection with ourselves and others.
Bisexual Issues
(410) 989-3890
Washington, District of Columbia 20037
Tybe A Diamond, Clinical Social Work/Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, MSW, LICSW, BCD
“Beginning psychotherapy often feels overwhelming.The best predictor of good results is finding a "good fit." This means that you feel deeply understood by the therapist. Equally important, is that the therapist's ideas about your present challenges and the factors that shaped who you are are put into perspective. Both of these factors will help you work towards your goal of feeling better and establishing a more gratifying life, personally and professionally. I work with adults in individual, group,couple and family psychotherapy.I treat a wide variety of issues and I've been practicing, teaching and writing about psychotherapy for four decades.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 966-1381
Washington, District of Columbia 20008
Teresa E. Doniger, Counselor  in Washington
“As a trained family therapist and licensed professional counselor, I invite you to consider the many factors that may play a role in your current struggle or challenges. I place a high value on understanding the 'systems' within which a client exists -- systems such as the family, work place, school and other relationships. I seek to understand the various contexts of my clients' lives in order to better help with identifying patterns of thought and behavior that may be creating discomfort or dissatisfaction.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 759-4187
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
Amy Kohn McNelly, Marriage & Family Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Marriage & Family Therapist, LMFT, CAC-II
“Often the circumstances that bring a person into therapy feel monumental and shameful. Other times the reasons for seeking therapy are unclear or hard to identify. Regardless of magnitude, life's struggles matter. They are real, and, because we are human, they are complicated. The relationship my patient and I build is the most important aspect determining the effectiveness of the therapy we do. When it feels restorative, shared, and caring, the relationship provides a uniquely valuable context in which we can take on struggles and uncertainties together, while we learn about the patient's individual needs, values, and difficulties.
Bisexual Issues
(301) 658-2495
Washington, District of Columbia 20037
Mary Catherine Donahue, Clinical Social Work/Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, LCSW, LICSW
“I specifically value and am experienced working with adults who are in recovery from substance abuse, those who have faced personal loss in life (through death, illness, trauma, divorce, infidelity, job loss, aging, etc.) or are struggling with life transitions and are seeking a place of peace. At the initial interview, we will jointly set treatment goals and determine the course to achieve those goals. In sessions, skills will be taught to examine obstructive thinking and barriers to growth, determine more supportive self choices, increase self and other awareness and to ultimately bring about greater presence, joy and calmness in life.
Bisexual Issues
(703) 348-9641
Washington, District of Columbia 20006
Jessica Brown, Psychiatrist  in Washington
“My approach is to work in collaboration with a person in order to learn how to step back and explore one’s thoughts and feelings in a non-judgmental way. I have seen how beneficial it can be for a person to become less critical of oneself. Most people think this kind of work on themselves is a major investment in their quality of life. When a person has the opportunity to explore internal conflicts, it can give them greater freedom to be more creative and enjoy life and relationships.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 670-0964
Washington, District of Columbia 20008
Candice Vinson, Psychologist  in Washington
“Are you feeling depressed, anxious, stressed, or generally unsatisfied with an important aspect of your life? Maybe your relationships with others are suffering or you feel unfulfilled/unhappy. It's normal to struggle at different points in our lives, and I firmly believe that your willingness to ask for help is a sign of strength and commitment to your goals. Ultimately, therapy is a collaboration between two people who are dedicated to removing obstacles between you and the life you deserve and desire. My doctoral training provides a highly effective skill set to guide you to a healthier, happier path.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 759-4492
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
Tamara Hope Pincus, Clinical Social Work/Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, LICSW
“The goal of my practice is to provide a safe place for people to explore their lives and learn skills to help them cope in a safe and nonjudgmental environment. We will work together to help you figure out what issues you want to work on and how we can best address them.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 499-2602
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
Lisa W. Hill, Psychologist  in Washington
“In my practice I treat adolescents, college students, and adults dealing with a wide range of issues including, but not limited to, eating disorders, anxiety and depression, as well as relationship and identity issues. Therapy can also be helpful as one navigates times of transition, change, or if one is 'stuck' or unable to achieve desired goals. Together, we will determine what is getting in the way progress and then help you work through those things to become the best possible version of yourself.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 499-7472
Washington, District of Columbia 20037
Kara Peters Veigas, Clinical Social Work/Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, LICSW, LCSW-C
“Intensive Short-Term Dynamic Psychotherapy (ISTDP) is an approach to therapy that demands full and active collaboration between the patient and therapist. The patient is expected to bring a will to live as fulfilled and happy a life as possible. In using ISTDP I approach the patient's time as invaluable, and believe the wisest approach is to be up front with the patient immediately and continuously, to bring relief from suffering in the fastest and safest way possible. Therapy is typically conducted on a weekly basis following the initial evaluation until goals are achieved.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 559-4860
Washington, District of Columbia 20009
“We are an association of independent psychotherapists in private practice. Our group began working together in 1974. Our clinicians are well-grounded in the theory and practice of individual, group, couple and family therapy, and are committed professionals sharing resources and expertise to provide the best possible therapy experience. We provide a place for people to know and understand themselves more fully, to grapple with their problems in a safe and empathic setting, and to fulfill their sense of who they are and how they want to shape their lives.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 738-5719
Washington, District of Columbia 20008
Lina Assad Cates, Marriage & Family Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Marriage & Family Therapist, LMFT, ATR-BC
“I see my role as an advocate. With a strong belief in human resilience, I work with individuals, couples, and families who feel stuck and limited by life's challenges. By developing a safe and collaborative relationship with my clients, I empower them to find the strength within themselves to make positive change. I specialize in healing from traumatic experiences and addressing issues related to anxiety, depression, relationship difficulties, and low self-esteem.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 905-0688 x117
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
Sara Kittrie, Clinical Social Work/Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, MED, LICSW
“I offer a listening ear to identify the core issues that are getting in the way of your growth, change and a more satisfying life. We will seek to identify your strengths and together we can explore with homework and skill building exercises ways to increase mindfulness, interpersonal effectiveness, emotional management and distress tolerance.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 800-2026
Washington, District of Columbia 20016
Jessica Sandham Swope, Psychologist  in Washington
“I strive to provide a collaborative and supportive working space for clients with a range of presenting concerns. My clients tell me that they appreciate my warmth and practicality, as well as my willingness to provide an individualized treatment plan tailored to their specific needs. I believe that most clients' struggles-be they with depression, anxiety, attentional difficulties, or relationship issues-are born of and maintained by a range of factors. These factors may include past experiences, family history, biology, or unhelpful patterns of thinking.
Bisexual Issues
(917) 720-4611
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
Carl Mojta, Marriage & Family Therapist  in Washington
Verified by Psychology Today
Marriage & Family Therapist, LMFT, CAC-I
“I offer a collaborative and systemic approach to therapy with couples, families and individuals. In addition to being a Clinical Fellow of the American Association of Marriage and Family Therapy (AAMFT), I have specialized training in Internal Family Systems (IFS), an advanced mindfulness-based approach to improve emotional intelligence. I am currently pursuing a post-graduate program at the University of Michigan's Sexual Health Certification Program (Sex Therapy track). My areas of expertise and interests include substance abuse addiction, sex therapy, relational issues, military mental health care, step-family issues and multiculturalism.
Bisexual Issues
(202) 803-8623 x7
Washington, District of Columbia 20036
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Bisexual Issues Therapists
If you're bisexual or are looking for help with bisexual issues in District Of Columbia County or for a District Of Columbia County bisexual Therapist these professionals provide bisexual counseling and bisexual friendly care for bisexuals. They include bisexual friendly therapists in District Of Columbia County plus District Of Columbia County bisexual Therapists, bisexual psychologists and bisexual counselors. However, not all those listed here are bisexual themselves. They can help with all aspects of being bisexual in District Of Columbia County, bisexual couples in bisexual relationships, bisexuality Therapist and bisexual issues that affect the individuality of a bisexual life or lifestyle.

How can I tell if a therapist is right for me?
Therapists in District Of Columbia County have broad skills and are able to work with a wide range of issues.

For example, if you're seeking a marriage counselor in District Of Columbia County you'll find that most therapists are trained in marriage counseling or couples counseling in District Of Columbia County and couples therapy. And they welcome families for family counseling in District Of Columbia County or family therapy in District Of Columbia County.