Dr. Meaghan Lehmann, Ph.D., Psychologist in New York City, New York, 10065

Dr. Meaghan Lehmann, Ph.D.

Dr. Meaghan Lehmann, Ph.D.
Accepting new clients - Contact me!

Dr. Meaghan Lehmann, Ph.D.

Professions: Psychologist
License Status: I'm a licensed professional.
Primary Credential: Psychologist - 020669
Verified Credentials
1-800-651-8085 ext. 17790
Accepting new clients - Contact me!
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Office 1
New York City, New York 10065

Billing and Insurance

I don't currently accept insurance, but I can provide documentation if clients wish to submit to an insurance company for "out of network" benefit coverage

Fees: 200

Evening Availability

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I am an experienced Licensed Clinical Psychologist working with individuals who may be having difficulty coping with feelings of anxiety, depression, or interpersonal challenges. My experience working with a cognitive behavioral and mindfulness based orientation promotes self-awareness, more adaptive coping skills and greater insight into working through challenges.
I consider your own pace and comfort my priority. As an experienced psychologist, developing a strong clinical understanding of your challenges is incredibly important in working towards your treatment goals. Developing greater self awareness and cognitive skills, along with behavioral changes, contribute to the success of my clients.
I have done extensive research on insight capacity and development, as well as in session therapeutic progress. My work includes research projects at Mount Sinai Medical Center and Columbia University and has published in the Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease as well as in the Journal of Counseling Psychology. Currently accepting new referrals.

Email or Call Dr. Meaghan Lehmann, Ph.D. at 1-800-651-8085 ext. 17790

More Info About My Practice

In addition to face-to-face sessions, video sessions and phone sessions are available if you are out of the area or unable to travel. Skype and phone sessions are equal to face-to-face sessions in both length and fee.

What I Say to People Concerned about the Therapy Process

I encourage all of my clients to maintain open communication with me. It is completely normal and understandable to have questions about therapy and even the therapist. You are sharing very personal details or your life and experiences, of course you are going to have concerns about what to expect or how the process will transform over time.

As the clinician, it is my responsibility to address any and all concerns you may have either by providing necessary information or by simply discussing concerns in greater detail. Asking questions or having concerns are a natural part of any relationship. My job is to support you in feeling comfortable expressing yourself and really hearing what your needs are. The more you educate me about your perspectives the more I can understand your experiences and provide more tailored approaches that will be helpful to you.

Importance of the Client-Therapist Alliance

The research continuously shows the most important part of successful therapy is the relationship you have with your therapist. Trust and understanding are the building blocks of a healthy therapeutic alliance that allows for open communication, security, willingness to share, as well as willingness to allow change. Therapists begin making the relationship a priority from the first meeting by placing great importance on listening, consistent attention, eye contact, and efforts to understand the exact nature of what you may be going through. Beginning therapy can be life changing. Thus, it is important to take note of how comfortable you feel with your therapist and whether or not you feel you are being heard.

Ackerman, S. and Hilsenroth, M (2003) A review of therapist characteristics and techniques positively impacting the therapeutic alliance. Clinical Psychology Review, 23, 1-33.

Safran, J.D., Muran, J.C., and Proskurov, B. (2009) Alliance, negotiation, and rupture resolution, in Handbook of Evidence Based Psychodynamic Psychotherapy (eds R. Levy and S.J. Ablon), Humana Press, New York, pp. 201-5.

Horvath, A.O. and Symonds, B.D. (1991) Relation between working alliance and outcome in psychotherapy: a meta-anaysis, Journal of Counseling Psychology, 38 (2), 139-149.

Martin, D., Garske, J., and Davis, M. (2000) Relation of the therapeutic alliance with other outcome and other variables: a meta-analytic review. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 68, 43

Services I Provide

  • Clinical Supervision
  • Coaching
  • Consultation
  • Family Therapy
  • Individual Therapy & Counseling
  • Marriage, Couples, or Relationship Counseling
  • Online Counseling / Phone Therapy

Ages I Work With

  • Children
  • Teens
  • Adults

Languages

  • English

Client Concerns I Treat

  • Adjusting to Change / Life Transitions
  • Anxiety
  • Child and/or Adolescent Issues
  • Communication Problems
  • Depression
  • Eating and Food Issues
  • Family Problems
  • Fear
  • Identity Issues
  • Inattention, Impulsivity, and Hyperactivity (ADHD)
  • Mood Swings / Mood Disturbance
  • Obsessions and Compulsions (OCD)
  • Panic
  • Parenting
  • Perfectionism
  • Phobias
  • Posttraumatic Stress / Trauma
  • Relationships and Marriage
  • Self-Confidence
  • Sensitivity to Criticism
  • Social Anxiety / Phobia
  • Stress
  • Trust Issues
  • Workplace Issues

Types of Therapy

  • Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT)
  • Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)
  • Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT)
  • Interpersonal Psychotherapy (IPT)
  • Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy (MBCT)
  • Parent Work
  • Psychodynamic
  • Solution-Focused Brief Therapy (SFBT)

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