"Hello. Since 2004, I have had a private practice in mid-west Omaha. I work with individuals, couples and families helping them gain a better understanding
"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
"I prefer to work collaboratively with my clients in treating mental health and substance use issues. I typically work from a cognitive-behavioral framework
"I specialize in working with individuals of all ages from children to adults that are going through a crisis, mental illnesses, anger issues, family proble
"Hello and thank you for visiting my profile. Honestly, we all have issues and at times we all need a little help. Making changes in your life and dealing w
"Is anxiety keeping you up at night? Are you having problems with depression and don't feel like yourself lately? Have communication problems and trust issu
"Welcome! I specialize in issues of empowerment from childhood on into late adulthood with a focus on your unique humanity - and less on diagnostic labels.
"People have different motivations for starting psychotherapy. Some people may be seeking to learn more about themselves while others would like to become m
"Hello and Welcome! I'm glad you're seeking help. I understand how difficult the decision can be. If you feel disappointed, discouraged, unheard, alone, ov
"Seeking help when life's challenges have come to the forefront of our daily living, can feel daunting. Know that you are not alone and help is available. A
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 Omaha, 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 Omaha 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 Omaha? 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!.
Omaha is the seat of Douglas County and the largest city in Nebraska. It has a land area of 127 square miles. The city’s name comes from the Omaha Indian word for “upstream people”. The city was founded in 1854 and incorporated in 1857.
An estimated 447,000 people live in Omaha. Around 25,700 or residents are military veterans. Omaha is also home to about 9,000 Native Americans, representing more than 150 tribes. 1,000 of Native Americans in the city are from the Omaha Tribe specifically.
Roughly 85% of Omaha residents over the age of 25 have graduated from high school. Thirty-five percent of residents in this age group have earned a bachelor’s degree. People in Omaha earn an average annual salary of $28,500. The median household income is $50,800. More than 16% of residents live below the poverty line.
All police officers in Omaha will receive mental health and Native American cultural training in June 2018. This initiative comes after a Native American man with mental health concerns died while in police custody in 2017. Reports say Zachary Bearheels was punched in the head, shocked several times with a taser, and dragged by his ponytail by Omaha police officers. Bearheels' family revealed he had schizophrenia and bipolar diagnoses.
The proposed training program will have one training section for cultural sensitivity and one for mental health. Each section will last roughly 90 minutes. Mayor Strothert is also creating a Native American advisory board to improve community relations.