Find Therapists and Counselors in Durham, NC

Find a Therapist in Durham, NC

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It is normal to face mental health issues or personal conflict in your life, and talking to a licensed therapist about these challenges can be helpful. Therapy can teach you more about yourself and the root causes of your mental health concerns in a healing way. The team works to provide options for ethical, professional, and compassionate counselors and therapists near you. The therapists listed above, who have met our high membership standards, conduct therapy in Durham.

The process of finding a therapist can be overwhelming, but can help you set up a therapy session without added stress. With our online directory, the right therapist is easy to find. Therapists in Durham are listed in our online directory, so you can now find a counselor with or without speaking on the phone. We have been helping people like you connect with therapists since 2007. Today, we strive to help you find therapists in Durham who can treat your specific concerns.

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About Durham

Durham is the government seat of Durham County, North Carolina. It covers 107 square miles. The city was incorporated in 1869. Durham is home to Duke University. 

Durham has 268,000 inhabitants. The population increased by 17% from 2010 to 2017. Roughly 90% of people in the city are United States citizens. Over 12,000 military veterans live in Durham.

The racial composition of Durham is 39% white, 38% black, 14% Hispanic, and 5% Asian. Foreign-born people account for 15% of the population. Twenty percent of residents have a native language that is not English. Durham is home to 29,200 Spanish speakers, 3,200 Chinese speakers, and 1,500 French speakers.

People in Durham earn a mean annual wage of $30,600. The median household income is $52,100. Forty-eight percent of adults age 25 or older have a bachelor’s degree. Roughly 19% of Durham residents live in poverty.

Mental Health in Durham

There are more than 275 Crisis Intervention Team (CIT) certified police officers in the Durham Police Department. CIT officers receive 40 hours of specialized training in mental health issues, deescalation techniques, developmental disabilities, and suicide risk assessment and intervention. The CIT program was established in 2007. 

The goal of the CIT program is to direct residents with mental health concerns away from the criminal justice system and toward treatment. Jails are not equipped to provide proper care to residents with psychological and emotional issues. Access to mental health care is limited for some people in Durham. Sixteen percent of residents do not have medical insurance.


  1. Crisis intervention team. (n.d.). Retrieved from
  2. Durham. (n.d.). Encyclopedia Britannica. Retrieved from
  3. Durham, NC. (n.d.). Data USA. Retrieved from
  4. QuickFacts: Durham city, North Carolina. (n.d.). United States Census Bureau. Retrieved from