"I understand the decision to reach out for counseling takes a lot of courage and inner strength. I want to support you in developing strengths and abiliti
"I work with men and couples to help improve their relationships. I help couples go beyond the same old scripts and blaming arguments to help them work sma
"I see life as a journey. Sometimes we feel stuck along the way. Sometimes our relationships aren't what we thought they'd be. We all need a little help sor
"Life is full of challenges that sometimes leave us struggling. Whether it's relationship difficulties, transitions, loss, or anything in between, therapy c
"I work with adults and adolescents seeking to improve their relationships and emotional well-being. I partner with my clients to achieve their goals; impro
"Welcome! Are you feeling sad, depressed, anxious, angry, and/or overwhelmed? I can help. Are you having some nagging issues and need some help with prob
"Everyone goes through difficult times. No one should go through them alone, including those in leadership roles. I am a Board Certified Mental Health Couns
"Welcome! I am a licensed independent mental health practitioner that works primarily with adolescents, adults, and couples. My treatment philosophy is to p
"Hello, I am Paula Cellar. I enjoy helping individuals, couples, and families to empower themselves. When we do this, we are able to share our best with eac
It’s normal to experience mental health issues and relationship problems. Talking to a licensed therapist can help. Therapy can teach you more about yourself and your mental health concerns in a healing way. Many therapies are evidence-based and have been proven effective.
Since 2007, GoodTherapy has helped people like you connect with ethical, compassionate counselors and therapists. The therapists listed above, who practice therapy in Lincoln, are trained to protect client confidentiality and privacy. In keeping with our high membership standards, these mental health professionals are also committed to eliminating the stigma that keeps many people from seeking help.
Beliefs about how much therapy costs may deter some people from finding a therapist. It’s a good idea to contact therapists you’re interested in and ask about insurance, sliding-scale fees, payment plans, and other options to stay within your budget.
Rest assured there are qualified therapists in Lincoln who can treat a variety of concerns, including family conflict, relationship issues, anxiety, or depression. With our directory, the right therapist is easy to find.
Are you a therapist or mental health professional looking for new ways to get referrals and market your practice in Lincoln? Keeping up to date with professional requirements and increasing your online presence are just two of the many benefits of joining GoodTherapy. Start connecting with clients and earning online continuing education credits today!.
Lincoln is the capital city of Nebraska and the government seat of Lancaster County. The city was named after President Abraham Lincoln. The city covers a land area of 89 square miles and was incorporated in 1869.
Lincoln has a population of 285,000 people. The population grew by 10% from 2010 to 2017. Lincoln is the second largest city in the state.
Eight percent of Lincoln residents were born in a foreign country. The population is 80% white, 7% Hispanic, 4% Asian, and 4% black. Twelve percent of people in Lincoln speak a native language other than English. Roughly 11,600 residents speak Spanish, 5,100 speak Vietnamese, and 2,200 speak Arabic.
People in Lincoln earn an average annual wage of $27,600. The median household income is $51,100. Roughly 16% of Lincoln residents live below the poverty line.
Mental health calls to the Lincoln Police Department have been increasing over the years. In 2017, the department received more than 3,500 calls, some of which were suicide-related. Between January and May 2018, there was a 10% increase in the number of mental health calls compared to the same period the year before.
Lincoln police officers receive training on how to respond to individuals with mental health conditions. They also refer these individuals to the Mental Health Association of Nebraska, through which they can access voluntary treatment. Since September 2017, close to 2,000 Lincoln residents have been referred to the association.