Codependency therapists in Greenwich, Connecticut CT

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Greenwich, Connecticut therapist: Greta Cowles Consulting, life coach

Greta Cowles Consulting

Life Coach, LMFT, SEP, PIT, Trauma Stress Studies
Resolving childhood trauma and stress will eliminate the need for codependent behavior, which stems from childhood distorted messages. Set boundaries effectively, develop self-worth, and an inner sense of safety that is not dependent on external variables.  
11 Years Experience
In-Person in Greenwich, CT 06878
Online in Greenwich, Connecticut
Washington, Connecticut therapist: Alistair Highet, licensed psychoanalyst

Alistair Highet

Licensed Psychoanalyst, MA, LP, NCPsyA
Relationships are the bedrock of our identity, but sometimes we can be overwhelmed and get lost. Finding our own center is the key.  
24 Years Experience
In-Person Near Greenwich, CT
Online in Greenwich, Connecticut
Dallas, Texas therapist: Dr. Kevin Goldberg, psychologist

Dr. Kevin Goldberg

Psychologist, Psy.D.
Codependency, or dependency, can be an issue that we work on in therapy.  
7 Years Experience
Online in Greenwich, Connecticut
Santa Fe, New Mexico therapist: Dr. Amanda Roberts, psychologist

Dr. Amanda Roberts

Psychologist, PhD Clinical Psychology, Masters in Marriage Family Therapy
Dr Roberts worked in the codependency-family program at Stanford drug and alcohol clinic on an inpatient and outpatient basis through all phases of recovery. She has a thorough understanding of the 12-step program and addictions and has helped hundreds of individuals in early, middle and late stages of recovery stay clean and sober.  
39 Years Experience
Online in Greenwich, Connecticut
Roswell, Georgia therapist: Alan Brandis, Ph.D., psychologist

Alan Brandis, Ph.D.

Psychologist, Ph.D., Licensed Psychologist
The concept of Co-Dependency was developed as a way of explaining how family members of alcoholics, especially their spouses, became emotionally ill apparently as a result of living with an alcoholic for years. "Co" is a prefix that means "like" or "with" - the family member becomes sick like and with "the dependent" (the person dependent on a chemical). There are several common problems that often go along with life with an alcoholic or drug abuser, including their unpredictable moods, selfish and irresponsible behavior, angry outbursts which may include verbal or physical abuse, broken promises and commitments, embarrassing public behavior, financial irresponsibility, legal problems, and inability to return love or affection. However, most chemically dependent people have periods when they function well, and this generates the hope that they will stay well, quit or control their chemical use, and become responsible and loving for good.  
34 Years Experience
Online in Greenwich, Connecticut