Youngblood Therapy
Youngblood Therapy

Where to Find Us:

Stacy Youngblood, MFT Intern

2501 N. Green Valley Pkwy

Building D, Ste. 116
Hederson, NV 89014


Phone: (702) 241-7166

Fax:      (866) 289-9795

Email:  snytherapy@gmail.com

What's New

Extended business hours

To accomodate our client's busy schedules, we have extended our hours to include limited times slots on Saturdays.

 



Why do people seek counseling?

People come into counseling for many reasons. Some need to respond to unexpected changes in their lives, while others seek self-exploration and personal growth. When coping skills are overwhelmed by guilt, doubt, anxiety, or despair, counseling can help. Counseling can provide support, problem-solving skills, and enhanced coping for issues such as depression, anxiety, lack of confidence, relationship troubles, unresolved childhood issues, bereavement, spiritual conflicts, stress management, body image issues, and creative blocks. People seeking counseling are willing to take responsibility for their actions, work towards self-change and create
greater awareness in their lives.



 

What can I expect in a counseling session?

During sessions you are expected to talk about the primary concerns and issues in your life. A session lasts 50 minutes, but some people request longer sessions. Usually weekly sessions are best. Some people who are in crisis or extreme distress need more than one session per week, at least until the crisis passes. During the time between sessions it is beneficial to think about and process what was discussed. At times, you may be asked to take certain actions outside of the counseling sessions, such as reading a relevant book or keeping records. For counseling to "work," you must be an active participant, both in and outside of the sessions.                                                                        



 

What benefits can I expect from working with a counselor?

A number of benefits are available from participating in counseling. Often it is helpful just to know that someone understands. Counseling can provide a fresh perspective on a difficult problem or point you in the direction of a solution. Many people find counseling to be a tremendous asset to managing personal growth, interpersonal relationships, family concerns, and the hassles of daily life. The benefits you obtain from counseling depend on how well you use the process and put into practice what you learn. Some of the benefits available from counseling include:

  • Attaining a better understanding of yourself and your personal goals and values within a Christian framework
  • Developing skills for improving your relationships with self, others, and God
  • Finding resolution to the issues or concerns that led you to seek counseling
  • Find new ways to cope with stress and anxiety
  • Managing anger, depression, and other emotional pressures
  • Improving communications skills - learn how to listen to others, and have others listen to you
  • Getting "unstuck" from unhealthy patterns - breaking old behaviors and developing more healthy ones
  • Discovering new ways to solve problems; skills in conflict resolution
  • Improving your self-esteem and boosting self-confidence in a relational loving framework
  • Developing, renewing, or deepening a relationship with Christ
  • Have freedom to ask and discuss faith questions in a non-threatening setting with an ordained pastoral counselor

 

What if I don't know what my goals are for counseling?

If you aren't sure what your goals are for counseling, your first task is to figure that out. It may take several sessions before a direction is clarified. During the course of counseling your goals may change. However, establishing a direction for your counseling will help you get the most out of the experience.

 





Do you accept insurance?
No, not at this time.

Is counseling confidential?

In general, the law protects the confidentiality of all communications between a client and a counselor. Information is not disclosed without written permission. However, there are a number of exceptions to this
rule. Exceptions include:

  • Suspected child abuse or dependant adult or elder abuse. The counselor s required by law to report this to the appropriate authorities
         immediately.
  • If a client is threatening serious bodily harm to another person/s. The counselor must notify the police and inform the intended victim.
  • If a client intends to harm himself or herself. The counselor will make every effort to enlist their cooperation in insuring their safety. If they do not cooperate, further measures may be taken without    their permission in order to ensure their safety.
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© Stacy Youngblood, MFT Intern