Family Counseling Conway AR

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Family Counseling. You will find informative articles about Family Counseling, including "Is the Role You Play in Your Family Hurting Your Life?". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Conway, AR that can help answer your questions about Family Counseling.

Charlotte Cone
(501) 472-2473
Conway, AR
Practice Areas
Career Development, Couples & Family, School, Depression/Grief/Chronically or Terminally Ill, Mental Health/Agency Counseling
Certifications
National Certified Counselor

Conway Marriage Clinic PLLC
(501) 499-5354
1125 Oak St
Conway, AR
Specialties
Individual, Couple, Family, Group Therapy
Gender
Female
Education
PhD MFT
Insurance
BCBS, CIGNA, Tricare, Most MAjor
Membership Organizations
AAMFT

Kristen McGrew
(501) 624-7111
Hot Springs, AR
Practice Areas
Childhood & Adolescence, Clinical Mental Health, Couples & Family, School, Mental Health/Agency Counseling
Certifications
National Certified Counselor
Language Proficiencies
English

Dena Henderson
(870) 630-3880
Forrest City, AR
Practice Areas
Childhood & Adolescence, Couples & Family, Rehabilitation, School, Mental Health/Agency Counseling
Certifications
National Certified Counselor

Charlotte Cone
(501) 472-2473
Conway, AR
Practice Areas
Career Development, Couples & Family, School, Depression/Grief/Chronically or Terminally Ill, Mental Health/Agency Counseling
Certifications
National Certified Counselor

Alan Pogue
North Little Rock, AR
Practice Areas
Career Development, Couples & Family, Mental Health/Agency Counseling, Disaster Counseling, Supervision
Certifications
National Certified Counselor

Ms. Connie Grubesich
Connie R. Grubesich
(479) 236-5020
4241 Gabel Dr.
Fayetteville, AR
Credentials
Credentials: L.C.S.W.
Licensed in Arkansas
30 Years of Experience
Problems Served
Couple or Marital Issues, Depression, Domestic Violence, Family Dysfunction, Grief/Loss, Interpersonal Relationships, Parenting Issues, Phobias, Sexual Abuse/Rape, Spiritual/Religious Concerns, Stress, Education/Personal Development, Life Transitions, Ange
Populations Served
ACOA (Adult Children of Alcoholics), Children of Divorce, Step Families
Membership Organizations
HelpPro.com
Age Groups Served
Young Adults (18-25), Adults (26-59), Seniors (60 +)

Data Provided By:
Anita Rutledge
(870) 892-7111
Pocahontas, AR
Practice Areas
Childhood & Adolescence, Clinical Mental Health, Counselor Education, Couples & Family, Mental Health/Agency Counseling
Certifications
National Certified Counselor

R Blair Olson
(870) 230-5395
Arkadelphia, AR
Practice Areas
Career Development, Childhood & Adolescence, Couples & Family, Mental Health/Agency Counseling, Supervision
Certifications
National Certified Counselor

Dr. Chandana Becker, PhD, MTI, RPP, SEP
(479) 442-2026
1835 E. Mission Blvd.
Fayetteville, AR
Specialties
Anger Management,Anxiety or Fears,Chronic Pain or Illness,Depression,Divorce,Loss or Grief,Relationship Issues,Trauma and PTSD
Gender
Female
Education
PhD Clinical Psychology University Wyoming 1991, MA Psychology Antioch University West 1978, BA Psychology Boston University 1974, Polarity Therapy Dr Pierre Pannetier 1977-82, RPP/RPE APTA 1990/2003, Somatic Experiencing Dr Peter Levine 1994-98
Insurance
Yes
Membership Organizations
Center for Wellbeing

Data Provided By:

Is the Role You Play in Your Family Hurting Your Life?

Every living system seeks balance. In nature, this process is called homeostasis. Within a family system, homeostasis explains why members adopt certain roles. In healthy families, members take on different roles at various times to meet the family’s needs. But in dysfunctional families, the roles are more rigid. For example, if one parent is addicted to alcohol, the other may be busy providing for the family and seldom home. One child may take on the role of Caretaker, preparing meals for younger siblings while another becomes the Hero—the one who strives to do everything perfectly.

But the family dynamics that shape family roles aren’t limited to severe dysfunctions like substance abuse. One of my coaching clients grew up in a loving, close-knit family in which he was the Hero. Because his parents wanted him to have opportunities they never had, he was expected to get straight A’s, a good education, and a successful career. And while this role enabled him to become an accomplished and wealthy lawyer, his life was falling apart. High blood pressure was causing health problems, workaholism threatened his marriage, and the responsibilities of providing for his elderly parents, an expensive home, and three children in private schools overwhelmed him.

Another example is Casey, who dreamed of becoming a professional photographer. Casey was in a financial-services job she hated, but in which she felt trapped. Growing up, both of her parents struggled to hold down jobs. Casey started babysitting at the age of 12, and had been helping her parents financially ever since. She lived with her boyfriend, who was supporting his ex-wife and son. He was unsupportive of her making a career change, because they needed her income to pay the bills. By continuing to make others’ needs more important than her own, she had unconsciously recreated her family role of Caretaker in her adult relationship.

While our family role may have made sense growing up, it often wreaks havoc in our adult lives. As our primary role takes hold, parts of us become suppressed—parts we need to live a healthy and fulfilling adult life. These can include the part that feels like a worthwhile, deserving person; the part that feels intelligent and competent; the spontaneous, playful part, or the part that can feel and express joy.

If the role you play is sabotaging your life, change the behaviors that reinforce it. If you play the People-pleaser who always says what others expect for app...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Sheer Balance