Specialties

Personal Growth

Codependency

Relationship Issues

Infidelity & Trust

Grief & Loss

Trauma & PTSD

African American Mother with Daughter
Family Having Fun

 

Psychotherapy Services

with 35+ years of experience

 

High Quality Therapy for Adult Individuals, Groups and Couples

 

Experiential

 

Relationship Focused

 

Cooperative Contracting    for Change

 

Research Based

 

State of the Art Techniques

 

Clinical Supervision & Consultation

Group Therapy for Adults

Group Psychotherapy is a special type of treatment in which a number of people (often fewer but usually not more than ten) meet together with the assistance of a professionally trained therapist to help themselves and one another. People with a variety of concerns, who want to resolve difficulties regarding relationships or settle internal conflicts about values or beliefs, will find group therapy beneficial. The therapist, after selecting people most likely to benefit from this type of treatment, organizes a group consisting of those who can be helpful learning partners for one another. 


All of us are raised in groups/communities (e.g., family, school, church) in which we grow and develop.  We learn ways of behaving and relating in these environments, and at times some of the learned patterns of behavior and acquired beliefs  create some emotional or relationship problems.  Joining a group can be useful because it provides opportunities to learn with and from other people, to understand one’s own patterns of thought and behavior and those of others, and to perceive how group members react to each other.

When the participants of a psychotherapy group discuss personal feelings, ideas, and dilemmas with one another, the resulting exchanges often will help you become aware of your own patterns of behavior and present opportunities for change.  At times during this process you may feel uncomfortable, especially at first.  Soon, however, you may begin to enjoy the benefits of a group.  

It is not uncommon for people to feel uneasy when initially joining a group, and as you develop feelings of interest, trust, and safety, you will probably begin to discuss your thoughts and feelings with the group.  The therapist and the group encourage one another to express natural emotions, to understand puzzling behavior, and even to experiment with changed attitudes and new ways of coping.  This learning usually affects your relationships outside the group in positive ways.

If the ideas presented above sound interesting and you are considering participating in a therapy group, contact Peter at 336-626-5989 in Asheboro or 910-235-0900 in Pinehurst.  Mr. Nagel will offer to schedule a free initial consultation to discuss your concerns and questions with him confidentially.   

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