Individual Therapy for Adults

Talking about it feels hard.

Some days you’re okay, and other days not. Confused, you aren’t sure what to do.

You want to reach out for help but fear what others will think. Discussing things with friends and family is uncomfortable, and you don’t want to feel like a burden to them.

Experiencing racing thoughts and sensitive emotions is unnerving to you. How you feel is starting to impact your life, making it difficult to move forward.

A sympathetic ear and a comforting shoulder would be excellent, allowing you to feel seen and heard.

Between conflicting thoughts and confusing emotions, you’re stuck.

Making decisions is becoming an unwelcome chore. You’ve felt like this for some time, hoping for something to change.

You’re worried about the pain and frustration and need help figuring out what’s keeping you stuck.

At this point, gaining an understanding of how you feel is becoming a necessity. Otherwise, life seems to become more unmanageable each day.

Feeling tired, you arrived here looking for hope and inspiration or, at the least, guidance. That was a brave first step; now, you need a little nudge.

Let therapy be the solution.

I’m here to offer some help. The first step is for us to establish a relationship that feels comfortable for you. Making this connection will assist us in getting beneath your concerns and restless experience, exploring ideas, devising a plan to alleviate discomfort, and getting the ball rolling.

We’ll start slowly and build momentum as you become more comfortable. You will gain more self-awareness and self-confidence as you mature, allowing you to manage the feelings you carry inside.

With a little patience and effort, we can pull up the weeds, clean out the cobwebs, and rediscover the joy that has been hidden for far too long.

In time and with some practice, you will feel like yourself again. The experience will be worth it. Reach out now!

Client Example – Introspective Gay Male

Wei is a 35-year-old gay male engineer in Silicon Valley. He starts therapy to navigate the gay hookup culture and discuss various concerns.

The therapist supports Wei in prioritizing his most important concerns. Throughout therapy, the therapist learns that Wei has been single for some time and hasn’t dated much.

Wei acknowledges he is an introverted intellectual and struggles with the “scene,” as he calls it. Preferring books over parties, he discovers feelings of insecurity about being alone and not finding a lover.

With time, practice, and some confidence, Wei ventures out to places that match his personality and interests to build lasting friendships and eventually find his special person.