We know that a satisfying couple relationship is the single biggest predictor of successful long-term recovery.
Treating trauma is a powerful way for a therapist to observe profound human strength. It makes the work worth doing.
The environment of our upbringing influences the way we love and expect to be loved.
Small acts of kindness can be a sort of ritual self-reminding of what we are and what we’re meant to do down here.
Differentiation requires the risk of being open to growth and being honest not only with your partner, but also with yourself.
If you can recognize secure partners early on while dating, you’ll navigate the dating world much better and likely find yourself in a secure relationship.
The pursue-withdraw pattern is an extremely common cause of divorce. If left unresolved, it will continue into a second marriage and subsequent intimate relationships.
One of the most effective ways of regulating our emotions when we are in distress is to be in proximity to someone that we’re securely attached to.
How to Attract Your Ideal Client as a Gottman Couples Therapist: An Interview with Joe Sanok, MA, LLP, LCC, Part II
A detailed knowledge of who you want to attract helps you decide where you dedicate your energy and time.
Joe Sanok, MA, LLP, LCC interview on what a therapist needs to know before opening a private practice.
How Being Nuanced with Your Emotions Enhances Your Well-Being: An Interview with Susan David, Ph.D., Part II
Part II with Susan David, Ph.D. “This is what I’m feeling. What is my partner feeling?”
We sat down with Susan David, Ph.D. to discuss the importance of emotional agility in relationships.