Family therapy is designed to help families improve their relationships by identifying issues and emotional needs. It may include all members of a family. This type of therapy is different for each family and depends on a family’s unique situation.

Family therapy can help you and your loved ones improve how you all get along and work together. It can help repair relationships and teach families new and healthy ways of dealing with difficult situations.

Whether you need support with a marital concern, a parenting issue, or children acting out, family counseling can help you manage difficult issues and improve communication while eliminating negative behaviors for the entire family.

This type of counseling focuses on identifying underlying issues and then addresses how each family member is handling those issues or problems. Your family therapist will help your family develop new ways to collaborate and overcome obstacles and difficult issues – including anger, sadness, anxiety, stress, or conflict.

By equipping families with the appropriate tools, counseling can help family members build stronger relationships and a deeper understanding of one another. The goal is to bring the family together to build or enhance a happy and healthy household.

When one or more family members feels overwhelmed, counseling can help parents, guardians, and children overcome negative behaviors, trauma reactions, or any significant life stress or transition.

Family therapy advances togetherness, promotes compassion and a sense of belonging and understanding – all of which strengthens communication. It can also empower parents and help a child or teenager develop better self-esteem.

Family therapy is supportive approach to provide all family members with healthy ways to cope while restoring relationships to a healthy place.

Family therapy can help with a range of concerns
  • Marital issues
  • Sibling issues or conflicts among family members
  • Teenage defiance/disrespect
  • Anger
  • Adoption
  • Substance abuse
  • Divorce and separation
  • Blended families
  • Mental illness
  • Relocation difficulties