Marriage Counseling Questions
How To Find a (Good!) Marriage Counselor
Dr. Lisa Marie Bobby, LMFT, LP, BCC
Dr. Bobby is the founder and clinical director of Growing Self Counseling and Coaching. She a licensed marriage and family therapist, a licensed psychologist, and board certified life coach. She's the author of “Exaholic: Breaking Your Addiction to An Ex Love” and the host of The Love, Happiness and Success Podcast.
How To Find a Marriage Counselor
It's time: You're ready to find a marriage counselor.
You've tried working on things yourself, but the same issues creep back in. Communication feels hard. It's like a new fight is always simmering under the surface. Resentments are building. It's time to take action, and get help for your relationship — stat.
Getting Help For Your Marriage
But now you have a new problem: How do you find a marriage counselor? Specifically, how do you find a good marriage counselor or couples therapist who can help you make real and lasting change in your relationship? How do you connect with the wise person who can get through, support you, challenge you, and guide you — both of you?
First Step: Researching Marriage Counselors Online
So you ask the all-knowing Google to find you an expert marriage counselor, and…. all of a sudden you're knee deep in smiling, sympathetic faces. It's like some odd version of online dating: You scroll through photos, read profiles and bios.
Some prospective marriage counselors look like weirdos, and are easy to dismiss, but a lot of them seem like they're probably okay. All of them seem to offer understanding, support, and help. They all seem nice enough. Certainly enthusiastic.
But you quickly learn that whether you're looking for a Denver marriage counselor, or a good online couples therapist there are lots and lots… and lots… of marriage counselors, couples therapists, relationship coaches. So many. How in the world to you narrow it down, let alone find a good marriage counselor?
When you start looking for a marriage counselor it's easy to get overwhelmed and have your head swimming with questions like, “What do you look for? How can you tell a good marriage counselor from a mediocre one? What questions should I ask? How will my partner feel about them? I feel like I'm putting my life in their hands — can I trust this person to help us?” It's stressful!
Pro Tip: Slow Down, and Choose a Marriage Counselor Wisely.
With so many choices and questions swirling (and anxiety mounting) it can feel tempting to just pick one to get it over with and move forward. So you click on the marriage counselor who looks nice, or who has a slick website, or who has the hours you want.
Or you see a “Dr.” in front of their name and think, “Oh they must know what they're doing.” (Which is totally not true, by the way: Most psychologists (PhD's and PsyD's) have substantially LESS training on couples therapy than licensed marriage and family therapists (LMFTs) but more on that later.)
But here's what you need to know: Getting involved with a marriage counselor or couples therapist without knowing what to look for, and verifying that they have the type of education and expertise to help you can lead to a waste of time, money and a missed opportunity to really improve your relationship (at best). At worst, getting involved with the wrong marriage counselor can create more problems for your relationship. And that is the last thing you need right now.
Tip 1 : Do not make your choice on “convenience” alone.
This decision is of great importance. It could change the trajectory of your life and your family. Choose your marriage counselor with intention.
People can wind up with the wrong marriage counselor for all kinds of reasons, but often for reasons of convenience: Their office is close to their house, they offer sliding scale rates, they have evening or weekend appointments, they take insurance for “marriage counseling” (which is not actually covered by insurance. “Family therapy” for the treatment of on partner's psychiatric diagnosis is considered a medically necessary treatment, but that opens up a whole other can of worms for a couple on the brink).
Tip 2: Know that 80% of therapists offering “couples counseling” are not actually trained to provide couples counseling. (Really!)
The core mistake that leads to getting involved with the wrong marriage counselor is the erroneous belief that most therapists offering marriage counseling have similar levels of training and competence, and would be equally able to help you. That is not true, and who you work with for marriage counseling can have significant, sometimes damaging impact on the trajectory of your marriage.
It's not just about finding a good marriage counselor. It's about avoiding a bad marriage counselor.
At Growing Self, we have “marriage counseling refugees” — couples who have tried “couples counseling” (that was honestly, not really couples counseling) with therapists who did not have the training or expertise to help them…. and it was not a good experience for them.
I'm pleased to report that they had the courage and wisdom to get a second opinion and try again with us, this time with successful marriage counseling strategies that focused on results. Some couples don't try again. That's the real tragedy, in my opinion.
Furthermore, I am also in the position to have hired many therapists and marriage counselors here at Growing Self. Having read through hundreds of resumes, interviewed hundreds of marriage counselors, and worked closely with dozens of amazing couples therapists (and some that have not been that amazing, and which have since been released from our practice)
I have gained insight into what to look for when you're trying to find a marriage counselor… and honestly, what to avoid. (I did a a whole podcast about signs you have a bad therapist, if you're interested.)
Radically Honest Advice About Finding a Marriage Counselor
Let's pretend, for a moment, that I'm not a marriage counselor right now — let's imagine I'm your friend. I'm “that” friend, who will be honest and straight with you even if it's hard to hear.
I will tell you, friend to friend here, that in order to find the right marriage counselor, you need to first understand what is on the line — and what can happen to couples who blunder into a bad situation because they didn't know any better.
You absolutely must make an informed decision. Choosing a marriage counselor because they are photogenic, or they offer online booking, or the fact that they can meet with you on Tuesdays at 7pm, is simply not enough.
If Your Relationship is On The Rocks, This Might Be Your One and Only Chance
I am not saying this to be scary or negative. I'm sharing this because I've seen what can happen, and I want to help you avoid a bad outcome.
Here's the truth: While smart, successful couples are actually extremely proactive about getting help for their relationship sooner rather than later (which is WHY they are happy and successful) too many couples put off getting expert help for their relationship until things have been feeling really hard between them for quite a while. Marriage and family therapy researcher Dr. John Gottman has found that the most distressed couples wait an average of six-years before getting professional relationship help.
Too many couples erroneously believe that couples counseling is something people do when things are “really bad.” (This often creates a self-fulfilling prophecy. The strongest couples have exactly the opposite belief, interestingly). Sometimes people avoid getting help for too long because of the perception that marriage counseling is “too expensive.” (Marriage counseling is not expensive. Divorce is expensive.)
Some couples wait so long to get help that by the time they finally do, it feels like a last resort. They are literally on the brink of divorce. (Finally) contacting a marriage counselor is their final attempt to resolve long-standing relationship problems before calling it quits in their relationship. They may be Googling marriage counselors and divorce lawyers and setting up appointments with each, just to cover their bases. It's bad.
So, in this kind of crisis, marriage counseling NEEDS to work. If it doesn't, they're done.
Sadly, when couples — especially couples who were kind of iffy anyway — have a sub-par experience with a marriage counselor they don't always think, “Well that was just a bad marriage counselor.” No. They think, “We went to marriage counseling and it didn't help, so this means our relationship is doomed.” (Which is terrible, because there really are legitimately bad marriage counselors out there practicing.)
Furthermore, it's hard to get a re-do. If you've had to beg and badger your partner to try couples therapy once, and it was a bad experience, it's going to be a really tough sell to get them into marriage counseling a second time.
So that is my friend / big sisterly advice for you about WHY you need to slow way down and get very serious about finding the right marriage counselor. Not just anyone will do. There's too much on the line.
How to Find a GOOD Marriage Counselor
Okay, now that I've impressed on you the importance of slowing down and being aware of the potential hazards, here are the things that WILL help you find a good marriage counselor — one who can actually help you repair your marriage:
1). Avoid Bad Marriage Counseling By… Choosing a Marriage Counselor
This sounds silly, but it's important: Pretty much any therapist who is not a “marriage and family therapist” is unlikely to have specialized training and experience in couples therapy.
There are many flavors of mental health professionals. Licensing requirements vary a bit from state to state, but in my home state of Colorado you could see a Licensed Professional Counselor (LPC), Licensed Psychologist (LP), a Licensed Clinical Social Worker (LCSW), a Psychiatrist (MD), or a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist (LMFT) or (heaven help you) a “registered psychotherapist” or relationship coach. (The latter two professional titles don't even require a high school diploma).
None of these types of professional licenses require specialized education, training and experience in couples therapy. However, many LPCs, LCSWs, and psychologists practice marriage counseling anyway. More on the different professions and how to find a therapist in Denver, if you're interested.
Of all these professions, only Marriage and Family Therapists have specialized education, training and experience in helping couples.
Pro Tip: Be very suspicious of anyone with a doctorate who's offering couples therapy.
Do not get dazzled by a “Dr.” in front of someone's name — especially when you're on the market for a couples counselor.
I know for a fact that most licensed psychologists are not qualified to practice marriage counseling by virtue of their graduate degree alone, because I am licensed as both a Psychologist and a Marriage and Family Therapist.
Because of the professional experience, I'm also aware that a psychologist (“Dr.”) may indicate that you'd be better off avoiding that professional for couples work.
Becoming a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist…
To become and LMFT I had to complete a master's degree with specialized coursework in family systems, family assessment, child development, sexuality, as well as all the basics of mental health counseling including abnormal psychology, ethics, substance use, basic psychology, and more. THEN I had practicums where experienced couples therapists watched me work with couples from behind a one way mirror (providing feedback and coaching). THEN I was allowed to do an internship in couples counseling where I got more feedback, more coaching, did case presentations and continued learning.
Then, after I graduated I had to work for years (years!) amassing thousands of supervised hours counseling couples under the supervision of another licensed marriage and family therapist, plus pass a difficult national exam that tested my knowledge of couples and family theory, methods, and more. Only then I was awarded my marriage and family therapist license. (And yes, I had a party).
Becoming a Licensed Psychologist….
In contrast, someone who is a psychologist (or mental health counselor or clinical social worker) has… wait for it… almost zero explicit training, education, experience or mentorship in couples and family therapy.
I know this first hand: Because I love what I do and wanted to learn everything there was to know about helping people, after I finished my master's degree in couples and family therapy and becoming and LMFT I decided to continue my education with a PhD in counseling psychology.
This required four more years of coursework, clinical practicums, internships, exams, and while I did learn much more about the psychology of individuals, learning how to be a clinical supervisor, and psychological assessments I was shocked, actually that I was only required to take ONE couples and family class. That's it. In four years.
Furthermore, my doctorate really emphasized the assessment and diagnosis of psychopathology — not systems. And this is what often happens when psychologists try to do couples counseling: They quickly fall into diagnosing one partner with a mental illness and focusing the “couples work” on that one partner's “issues.” As a result, couples work rapidly disintegrates into individual therapy — because that is what psychologists know how to do.
A marriage and family therapist, on the other hand, would not fall into that type of one-sided focus. We look at the system of a relationship, and how partners are impacting each other. Our focus is not “the problem” either individual, but rather the relationship itself. It's an entirely different way of thinking that is unique to MFTs.
So. the punchline: Just because someone has “Dr.” in front of their name it does not mean they have any specialized training or experience in working with couples — it actually means they are probably less likely to have the type of training they need to help you.
Look for an MFT. It matters.
Non-MFT Couples Counselor Qualifications
Now, in some cases, therapists who are licensed as psychologists, or who are licensed professional counselors have gone on to complete robust, post-graduate training programs in evidence-based forms of couples and family therapy such as the Gottman Method of marriage counseling, and / or Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy.
This type of post-graduate training involves (usually) months to years of additional coursework and training, clinical experience in working with couples, and supervision by licensed marriage and family therapists or non-MFT's who have become certified in couples counseling.
Sometimes this post-graduate work meets the educational requirements to become a licensed marriage and family therapist, and sometimes it doesn't. (Or the therapist may choose not to complete the additional years-long MFT licensing process, understandably.)
However, competent non-MFT's will nearly always have information about their post-graduate couples therapy training in their bio information.
For example, at Growing Self we have a rigorous interviewing and vetting process to ensure that we have only the most blazingly effective therapists and couples counselors on our team. (We have literally hundreds of therapists apply with us every year, and we accept almost none of them).
We have therapists apply with us all. the. time. who submit resumes talking about all their experience in working with couples. However when we start digging in during our first (or many) screening interviews it quickly becomes apparent that they had the one graduate class and nothing more. They do not have the qualifications to be effective with couples.
We generally require that prospective couples counselors have a master's degree in marriage and family therapy from a COAMFTE accredited or CACREP accredited counseling program, are eligible for licensure as MFTs, and that they practice evidence-based couples counseling. (As a minimum).
However, we do have a few people on our team who are not MFT's, but who have invested in substantial post-graduate training programs in evidence-based couples and family therapy, and who have shown us that they are effective and competent with couples.
But again: If you are researching a prospective marriage counselor at a different practice outside of Growing Self, and you don't see the type of training, and education I'm describing — move on.
2) Watch For Warning Signs of Bad Couples Therapy
I routinely meet couples who have tried “marriage counseling” with a therapist who had no specialized training or experience in Couples and Family Therapy — and it almost cost them their relationship. Any therapist can offer “marriage counseling” even if their background is in social work, counseling individuals, or even as a school psychologist.
As the hiring manager here at Growing Self I am routinely fascinated (and more than a little horrified) with the number of applications and resumes we get from very enthusiastic therapists who “work with couples” …. with absolutely no basis for doing so. We do not contract with them, in case you're wondering.
Here's why we don't work with them and why you shouldn't either: Many therapists offering couples counseling without specialized training in this area attempt to help couples by using individual therapy techniques. This frequently disintegrates into their identifying one of the partners as “the person with the problem” rather than doing what actual couples counselors do which is working to the couple as a system.
This focused understanding of “systems” is a perspective that is unique to Marriage and Family Therapists. We don't see you as just an individual. We understand that you are reacting to your partner. And that your partner is reacting to you. This is particularly true with couples who have become emotionally attached to each other. This pattern of reactions creates cyclic, emotional systems that create either conflict and disconnection or peace and unity. This systemic phenomena is why your relationship with your partner is entirely different than any other. (Haven't you ever wondered why your relationship makes you crazy, when other friendships don't? It's the system!)
Without this systemic perspective, an individual therapist may genuinely not understand what is creating conflict between a couple. With limited understanding and focus on “symptoms” this individual therapist may diagnose one partner with depression, tell the other they're overly anxious, recommend medication, speculate about various “underlying issues,” and when all that fails to help, ultimately resort to prescribing date nights.
Great. This couple may dutifully go on a date, only to spend the evening arguing, blaming and criticizing each other. The next day they may feel even more hopeless about the marriage. The “depressed partner” becomes more emotionally withdrawn and numb. The “anxious partner” gets even more worked up. Eventually they may drop out of marriage counseling, conclude that they are beyond hope and move towards divorce. In my opinion, this is a tragedy.
Because an actual, competent marriage counselor would have handled this whole scenario very differently: Helping this couple find hope, work together to connect, learn how to communicate, and strengthen their bond. Then date nights are actually fun!
So, quick rundown of warning signs that your “couples therapist” is not actually a couples therapist:
- As described above, they don't have something involving “MFT” after their name
- They don't have a coherent, evidence-based, couples-specific, systemic theoretical orientation and skill-set (meaning that they don't have a road map that informs 1) the nature of the problem and 2) what to do to resolve it)
- They focus on one person's issues or mental health diagnosis as the cause of the relationship problems
- They were formerly one of your individual therapists, and then started seeing you together (a real couples therapist would never, ever do this)
- They let you just talk (and fight) in couples sessions without any direction or guidance
- They keep secrets between you
- They offer suggestions that sound too basic to be helpful (they are), and
- When all of the above fails to be helpful they tell you you're just not compatible and should probably get divorced (because they are out of ideas!)
Non-MFT's Don't Know What They Don't Know
Even highly competent, highly educated non-MFT therapists may not know what they don't know about working with couples…. and therefore are extremely over-confident in their ability to be helpful to couples.
I distinctly remember talking to a colleague once — a very smart, accomplished and successful Licensed Psychologist who had a private practice as well as a leadership role in the Colorado Psychological Association — who said, “I really admire the work you do Lisa, couples counseling is just so hard. For some reason all the couples I see in my private practice seem to break up. I'm not sure why.” (!!!!)
But now YOU know why.
As you can tell, helping people get connected with high quality, effective help is a cause I feel passionately about. I'm so glad that I have this chance to share this insight with you, especially as you're on the cusp of making such an important decision.
The fact that you're reading this and educating yourself about the alphabet soup of credentials you'll encounter as you look for a marriage counselor lessens the chances that you'll fall victim to well-meaning incompetence.
Punchline: Seek out an Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist (LMFT) or, at the very least, an LMFT candidate who is practicing under the supervision of a senior Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist.
3) Look For A Marriage Counselor Who Uses Evidence-Based Approaches
But wait, there's more!
Even among LMFT's, there is a wide variety of approaches used by marriage counselors. Some marriage counselors believe that the best way to improve your relationship in the here and now is by figuring out how you are re-enacting patterns from your families of origin. Other marriage counselors focus on what you do, specifically, to have better interactions with each other. Some marriage counselors will focus on things like boundaries, and individuation. Some are all about communication skills. Some are extremely solution-focused. Still others attempt to help you feel more securely attached, and only then address specific problems.
“Awesome!” You're probably thinking sarcastically, “More marriage counselor choices!”
It's okay: There is usually a safe harbor in science. While psychology is a soft science (meaning that there is seldom one Absolute Correct Answer to matters of the heart) we DO know from decades of thoughtful research that particular kinds of marriage counseling are more effective from others.
The best, most reliable kinds of marriage counseling have been scientifically tested, replicated, written about, and tested some more… and then the long term outcomes have been tested. They have been compared to other approaches (and a control) with a large number of people, and shown to be more helpful to more people for longer periods of time.
Evidence-Based Marriage Counseling and Couples Therapy
The types of marriage counseling that have been shown by research to be most genuinely effective and helpful are Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy, and The Gottman Method. This is not to say that other methods are not at all helpful, they can be. But if you're looking for the gold standard, you'll want to get involved in one of these types. (Or both — some marriage counselors draw upon each at different points in the counseling process).
Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy is all about helping to restore attachment bonds between two people. This approach helps you reconnect with your loving feelings for each other, repair trust, increase emotional intimacy and help you feel like you are each other's number-one fan again. Once you are feeling good about each other again it becomes easy to solve problems together. This is a “bottom up” approach in that it focuses on the foundation first. First you restore your connection, then you focus on making changes.
The Gottman Method is all about helping you learn behaviors, skills and strategies to communicate more effectively, handle conflict productively, strengthen your friendship, and be a better partner to each other. Where Emotionally Focused Therapy goes deep to help you repair your bond, The Gottman Method teaches you real world, practical skills for “how to do healthy relationships.” It involves homework assignments, and is focused on helping you make day to day changes. It's a “top down approach” meaning that it's focused on making changes in your behaviors first, rather than on changing your feelings first. (Though feelings often change in response to having better experiences with each other).
In combination, these two approaches dovetail perfectly: EFT addresses the deep attachment needs of both people that help restore your foundation, and The Gottman Method provides you with the real world relationship skills you need to succeed.
Couples who go through these kinds of couples therapy (or relationship coaching that applies these techniques) get better, longer lasting results than couples who work with therapists practicing other methods…. or a therapist who does not have theoretical orientation at all.
When you're on the market for a marriage counselor, look for someone who practices Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy and / or The Gottman Method. Virtually all of the marriage counselors and relationship coaches at Growing Self embrace one or both of these methods — it's what we look for when partnering with relationship experts. We only want to do what works.
4). Shop Around, and Test Drive Marriage Counselors Before Committing
What research into the outcomes of couples therapy and marriage counseling consistently show is that what matters even more than the tools or approach of your therapist is the quality of the connection that you have with them.
I have met marriage counselors who are blazingly smart and insightful, and who know everything there is to know about the research and best practices in couples therapy, and who still fail to do great work with clients… because client's just don't click with them personally.
This makes sense.
In order for couples therapy, marriage counseling or relationship coaching to be meaningful and successful, it's vital that you feel like your counselor understands you, and supports you in achieving your goals. It's also essential that you feel good about them, like you trust them to help you.
Because a really meaningful, effective couples counseling experience requires both of you to open up: Be real, be authentic, dig deep, talk about things you don't usually talk about. It also requires you to take feedback, learn things about yourself, and start doing things a little differently.
It's really hard to be vulnerable and radically honest with someone who you don't feel a connection with. And it's nearly impossible to take guidance from someone that you don't feel emotionally safe with. I wouldn't do it, and neither should you.
Because the quality of the relationship that you have with your couples counselor is so important, I believe that it's vital for you to meet the person you're thinking of working with to see how you feel before moving forward. I, personally, am suspicious of any practitioner who doesn't offer a free consultation of some type. If they don't understand and value the importance of the relationship they're going to have with you, why should you??
Start With a Free Consultation
At Growing Self, free consultations are always the starting point of meaningful personal growth work. If you'd like to work with one of the relationship experts on our team, we encourage you to start this entire process by simply scheduling a free consultation session in order to make sure it feels like the right fit for YOU. You can ask questions, get to know each other, and ensure that you're a good match to work together. If it's a fit, then you can move forward together and begin meeting regularly until you've achieved your goals for your relationship.
But whether or not you choose to do this important work with Growing Self, I am really glad that you took the time to read this article. You are educating yourself about your options, researching what things mean, and going about this major life decision very thoughtfully. That says so much about you. Thank you for allowing me to be part of your growth process (even if our journey together ends right here).
Wishing you all the best,
You provided us such a safe place to be honest with ourselves and with each other our fear of being vulnerable and weak were transformed into a feeling of opportunity to be heard. My husband and I are better friends, parents, lovers and companions than we have ever been.
Meet a Few of Our Relationship Experts
The marriage counselor, couples therapists and premarital counselors of Growing Self have specialized training and years of experience in helping couples reconnect. We use only evidence based strategies that have been proven by research to help you restore your strong bond, and love your relationship again.
Roseann Pascale is a marriage counselor, therapist, and life coach with years of experience in helping couples communicate more effectively, find new solutions to old problems, repair their strong bond, rebuild trust after affairs, successfully blend families, improve their sexual intimacy, and parent joyfully together.
Roseann is a former student of the legendary family therapist Salvador Minuchin, and has a strong foundation in systemic, evidence based approaches to couples and family therapy that emphasize helping you both make positive changes to your life mindfully, and create an intentional relationship that honors your deepest needs.
Roseann is licensed as a marriage and family therapist in New York and Florida, and is available for online marriage counseling and relationship coaching.
M.S., LAMFT, MFTC
Kensington is a relationship counselor and coach, she provides relationship counseling, relationship coaching, marriage counseling, and also pre-marital counseling. She provides clients with a safe, supportive, non-judgmental environment where they can feel understood, gain insight, and create lasting change in the most meaningful parts of their lives.
Meagan Terry is a relationship specialist. She is a Licensed Marriage and Family Therapist with over nine years of experience in helping couples reconnect, and enjoy each other again. She uses effective, evidence based forms of marriage counseling including Emotionally-Focused Couples Therapy and The Gottman Method. In addition to working one-on-one with couples, she teaches our Lifetime of Love premarital and relationship class.
Silas is an engaging, friendly and relatable couples counselor, therapist and life coach. He utilizes the evidence-based Gottman Method of marriage counseling with is couples, which emphasizes healthy communication skills training, restoring the strong foundation of commitment and friendship at the core of your marriage, and how to show each other love and respect in the ways that are most important to each of you.
Silas is available to meet with you in person for marriage counseling in Broomfield, Colorado. He also provides online marriage counseling and online relationship coaching to clients across the US and internationally.
M.A., N.C.C., LMFT-C
Anastacia's authentic, caring approach to marriage counseling and relationship coaching helps couples find each other's "noble intentions," and re-commit to showing each other love and respect. She can help you heal old hurts, improve your communication, restore trust, and work together as a team.
M. S., ASORC
Dori is a kind, empathetic couples counselor, individual therapist, and life coach who specializes in sex therapy, and helping couples create healthy emotional and sexual intimacy. Her friendly style makes it safe to talk about anything, and her solution-focused approach helps you move past the past, and into a bright new future of intimacy and connection.
Georgi is an incredibly kind, compassionate marriage counselor and premarital counselor who has a knack for bringing out the best in both of you. Georgi practices evidence-based Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy, which helps you restore your empathy for each other, see each other's noble intentions, and helps you create a strong, secure attachment bond of love and appreciation. Her approach focuses on helping you repair your emotional connection first, which then makes it easier solving problems and make behavioral changes.
Georgi's services are exclusively available to residents of Arkansas. She can meet with you in person for marriage counseling in Bentonville, AR or she can meet with you for couples therapy online if you live in Arkansas.
More Relationship Questions? We Have Answers.
If you have more questions about Marriage Counseling, we are happy to answer them in person. Schedule a free consultation session with one of our expert marriage counselors today. You can meet with them at our Denver or Westminster office locations, or through online video conferencing. Call 720-370-1800 for personal assistance in scheduling. (Our phones are answered 24/7). In a private, professional environment we can get to know each other, you can talk about your hopes for your relationship, and start moving forward together in mending your marriage.
Or, check out these links if you have more questions about marriage counseling.
- How Does Marriage Counseling Work?
- What To Expect in Your Free Marriage Counseling Consultation Session
- Do We Need Marriage Counseling?
- How Long Should Marriage Counseling Take?
- How Much Does Marriage Counseling Cost?
- Does Insurance Cover Marriage Counseling?
- How To Choose a Marriage Counselor
- Does Marriage Counseling Work?
- Can We Do Marriage Counseling Online?
- Successful Couples Therapy: A Case Study
Thank you for helping us find our strong bond again. I can’t tell you how much it’s helped us.
Questions? We Answer 24/7.
Call with questions or for personal assistance in scheduling. We always answer. 844-331-1993
More Love, Happiness and Success AdviceFrom Dr. Lisa Marie Bobby's Blog and Podcast
Understanding love languages — and acting accordingly — can change everything in a relationship for the better. Take the love language quiz!
Nobody chooses tragedy as a vehicle for growth, yet meaning making through adversity can lead not just to healing — but to incredibly positive personal transformation. Listen to this episode of the podcast to learn how.
What is your problem? And what is someone else's responsibility? Learn how to set healthy boundaries with clarity and confidence.