Intervention

It is incredibly painful to watch a loved one struggling with alcoholism, drug problems, an eating disorder or other destructive behavior. Figuring out how to confront the issue can be tough and addicts are often in denial and resistive to conversations about their problem. Increasingly, families are opting for an intervention approach. An intervention is a professionally directed face-to-face meeting of family members, friends and/or colleagues with the person suffering from addiction. During the intervention, the addict’s loved ones present the consequences of addiction and ask him or her to accept treatment. An intervention can be conducted without an intervention professional, but consulting an addiction specialist, such as a licensed alcohol and drug counselor, a social worker, a psychologist, a psychiatrist, or an interventionist, can help you organize a more effective intervention. Reach out to one of TherapyDen’s intervention experts today.

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Meet the specialists

 

Interventions: preventing disease from occurring and thus reduce the incidence of disease, by treating, mitigating, or postponing the effects of disease, once it is under way, and thus reduce the disability or morbidity associated with a disease.

— Funmilayo Olugbemi, Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner
 

As a licensed educational psychologist I provide intervention for a variety of different behavioral and social challenges. For example, I support children with Autism in being able to communicate their wants and needs in a functional way. I also support children with anxiety and depression in building a good emotional vocabulary and finding appropriate coping skills to best support them in times of distress. I also work with students with ADHD on organization and executive functioning skills.

— Jennifer Russo, Educational Psychologist in Pleasant Hill, CA
 

Brief Psychotherapy and Medication Management

— Jeff Boatman, Psychiatric Nurse Practitioner in Creve Couer, MO

Executive functioning coaching such as enhancing time management, organization, and planning.

— Molly Coppel, Educational Psychologist in La Palma, CA
 

I'll employ effective strategies like Goal Setting Theory, Solution-Focused Coaching, and Cognitive Behavioral Coaching. We'll set clear, achievable goals, creating a roadmap tailored to your needs. With Solution-Focused Coaching, we'll concentrate on your desired outcomes, harnessing your strengths to overcome obstacles. Cognitive Behavioral Coaching will help us identify and modify unhelpful thoughts and behaviors, enhancing your ability to manage ADHD and anxiety effectively.

— Nyla Harris, Psy.D., LCDC, Mental Health Practitioner in , TX