Codependency therapists in Huntington Woods, Michigan MI
Licensed Professional Counselor, --------------Addiction Therapy---www.harpprofessionalconsulting.com
Learn to identify problem relationships where unhealthy codependency may be playing a role. Gain education on how to establish and maintain healthy relationships while claiming your own power in the relationships.
15 Years Experience
Licensed Clinical Social Worker, LMSW, CAADC
I work with clients to help them recognize patterns of codependency, learn and practice self-care and self-love and to set new boundaries with self and others so that they may have successful relationships.
30 Years Experience
Licensed Clinical Social Worker, LMSW
We can help you resolve codependency!
3 Years Experience
Licensed Professional Counselor, MA, LPC, NCC
Staying in tune to our natural, authentic self and cultivates inner peace and overall well-being as ones heals from past trauma and becomes more aware of codependent tendencies. Revitalize Counseling bases its practice on providing excellent clinical care with a holistic perspective by nurturing a client’s mind, body and spirit to restore life balance. Through theoretical approaches as well as incorporating integrative therapies such as but not limited to guided meditation, mindfulness, adventure therapy (nature walks), art and music therapy, and journaling clients are guided on the journey towards the life they desire
10 Years Experience
Therapist, LMSW, LPC, CAADC, LLMSW
With a plethora of therapists on our team we have the ability to meet many needs including codependency. We will be able to fit you with a therapist who will meet you wherever you are on your journey. We are here to serve you.
Licensed Professional Counselor, PsyD, PhD, LPC, LLP
People with codependency often put everyone else’s needs above their own. As a result, they can develop feelings of resentment and emptiness. They may also find themselves in toxic relationships. Therapy can help a person develop healthier ways of interacting with others. Learning, and allowing yourself to draw healthy boundaries can in fact benefit a relationship. When people communicate clearly what they do and do not want, there is less room for misunderstandings. A “no” can also help someone prioritize their time and energy on the tasks that really matter. Over time, the codependent person may develop more energy and a better mood. These changes can improve the relationship as a whole.
32 Years Experience
Psychologist, MA, LLP
Codependency is often referred to as “relationship addiction.” It’s an emotional and behavioral condition that interferes with an individual’s ability to develop a healthy, mutually satisfying relationship. It can be frustrating and destructive, but there are things that you can do to learn how to stop being codependent. To start, you should: Look for signs of a healthy relationship Maintain healthy boundaries Care for yourself Get help from a mental health professional The term codependency was first used to describe the partner of someone with an addiction—whose unhealthy choices enable or encourage the addiction to continue. But over the years, it’s been expanded to include individuals who maintain one-sided, emotionally destructive, or abusive relationships, and those relationships don’t necessarily have to be romantic. Therapy can help individuals with overcoming codependency. Some individuals are able to overcome codependency on their own. Learning about what it means to be codependent and the harm it causes can be enough for some individuals to change their behavior.
2 Years Experience
Therapist, L.M.S.W., A.C.S.W.
I have provided individual and couples therapy services for over 20 years. In that time I have gained proficiency in many methods to assist clients in meeting their goals. I use Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy and have trained with it's creator, Susan Johnson (www.eft.ca).
37 Years Experience