Domestic Abuse therapists in Loveland, Colorado CO

I need help with
Type of therapy
Loveland, Colorado therapist: Jaime Carden-O'Brien, therapist
Domestic Abuse or Violence

Jaime Carden-O'Brien

Therapist, MA, LPC, EMDR II
I worked 4 years at the domestic violence shelter in Fort Collins, CO and went through many trainings while there. I work with victims and do not do perpetrator treatment.  
21 Years Experience
In-Person in Loveland, CO 80537
Online in Colorado
Lakewood, Colorado therapist: Animal Assisted Therapy Programs of Colorado, marriage and family therapist
Domestic Abuse or Violence

Animal Assisted Therapy Programs of Colorado

Marriage and Family Therapist
In our comfortable, home-like ranch setting, clients of all ages and income levels are provided counseling or psychotherapy with the assistance of certified counselors and their trained therapy animals. Have a cup of tea and pet the baby goats while you wait, or sit quietly in our gazebo and read.  
38 Years Experience
In-Person Near Loveland, CO
Flagstaff, Arizona therapist: Psychotherapy.Com, psychologist
Domestic Abuse or Violence


Psychologist, Ph.D.
Separate treatment programs for victims and offenders  
27 Years Experience
Online in Colorado
Woodland Park, Colorado therapist: Jennifer Fuller James, licensed clinical social worker
Domestic Abuse or Violence

Jennifer Fuller James

Licensed Clinical Social Worker, LCSW, Mountain View Counseling, LLC
Many people end up in relationships with some type of abuse (verbal, emotional, physical, sexual and/or spiritual) despite telling themselves this will never happen to them. There is no shame in reaching out to get help. You do not have to continue to live in fear.  
4 Years Experience
Online in Colorado
Denver, Colorado therapist: Nancy Bortz, therapist
Domestic Abuse or Violence

Nancy Bortz

Therapist, MA
Domestic violence means violent abuse/behavior occurring in your home from a partner. It's a very serious matter on many levels. Most people that are in a violent relationship come to believe it is their fault. They are confused about defining the perpetrator as the victim. The true victim is in a cycle of waiting for the abuser to change and go back to the person that they once loved. There is a way out of being in an abusive relationship. Removing oneself from such violence is an act of courage and bravery. I have worked with women and men that experience such abuse and they are now reclaiming their lives back with hope and promise.  
23 Years Experience
Online in Colorado