Person-centered therapy, also known as client-centered therapy and Rogerian therapy, is a form of psychotherapy that was developed by Carl Rogers in the 1940s. Person-centered therapy is based on Roger’s belief that every human being strives for and has the capacity to fulfill his or her own potential. A person-centered therapist is likely to recognize and trust human potential, providing clients with empathy and unconditional positive regard to elicit change.
Local Experts in Person-Centered Therapy
You are the expert of your own life. I hold the mirror as a reflection so that you can see yourself accurately. I have been in the client's chair and the counselor's chair and I can tell you from experience the person in the client's chair is the whole focus of therapy You are the purpose of my purpose.
Individual Therapy, Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Child Therapy, Couples Therapy, Family Therapy, Group Therapy
I was originally trained as a person-centered therapist w/ training in the skills required to hear, connect with, and support each unique individual. I have been practicing utilizing this approach since 2013.
Individual Therapy, Couples Therapy, Family Therapy, Adolescent/Teen Therapy
Treatment or mental health therapy in my opinion, will never be successful unless the client is permitted to be what I call 'the Director' of their treatment. In doing so, I allow the client to lead their course of treatment, and in that journey I can provide guidance and feedback to increase one's likelihood of achieving goals that have been set.
You know you best. I believe in collaboration for the deepest most profound healing.
Individual Therapy, Adolescent/Teen Therapy
I work collaboratively with my clients to find their own light and wisdom.
Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Individual Therapy
Instead of focusing on the problem at hand, I see each of my clients as a whole being who has immense health and capabilities. My therapy is focused on uncovering the wisdom within to allow clients to feel more confident to solve their own issues.
Individual Therapy, Couples Therapy
I take a collaborative approach to therapy and recognize that each person and couple is on their own journey. It is my job to offer guidance through a non-judgmental, supportive, and encouraging perspective and by asking open-ended questions that help you further explore your own beliefs to help you make the best decision possible for yourself and relationship.
Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Couples Therapy, Family Therapy, Individual Therapy
Person-Centered Therapy is similar to Client Centered Therapy. The therapist creates a relationship with the client that is built on positive regard and acceptance. The therapist portrays a congruence of being genuine and empathic. The therapy relationship is key to the client feeling safe and comfortable to be who they are.
Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Child Therapy, Family Therapy
This approach allows for my clients to feel unconditional, non-judgmental support from me.
I come from primary a strengths-based perspective in working with clients, and I value the relationship between the client and therapist as the most effective component of change. Person-centered therapy lets me listen to your story, affirm what you are you feeling, and move forward with your journey.
Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Couples Therapy, Individual Therapy
I believe in the power of the therapeutic relationship, and how meaningful it is to share a space with someone who can provide positive affirmation and encouragement and empathy.
Adolescent/Teen Therapy, Child Therapy, Individual Therapy
I strive to be person-centered. A child is a child first, they happen to have a diagnosis or have difficulty. My evaluations as well revolve around describing the person and their behavior, characteristics, abilities, etc., not the disorder/disability they may meet criteria for.
Individual Therapy, Couples Therapy, Family Therapy
Everyone has a unique perception of themselves and the world around them. As a person-centered therapist, I am committed to being genuine with my clients, providing a healthy example of 'unconditional positive regard,' or, accepting them for who they are, while providing an opportunity to overcome feelings of helplessness and to develop a sense of trust in themselves.