Couple Working Together
Neurodiverse 
COUPLES Counseling

Through specialized couples counseling, we build bridges for better understanding, leading to finally feeling heard and accepted. We help you reset your understanding of who each person is, create new ways of listening and responding, and build skills to identify and express emotions.

Emotional Support for NEUROTYPICAL

The partner of an Aspie may feel abandoned and alone, and most of all misunderstood. Your Aspie partner may seem just fine to your friends; yet, you feel desperate and sad, like you're on an island. You need (and deserve) a safe place to talk about your feelings in a constructive way, without worrying about trashing your partner.  

Skills training
for ASPIE

Relationships require partners to navigate a maze of unspoken rules, expectations, and emotions. Aspies may struggle to naturally “pick up” these relationship skills. Working with a trained professional can jump start the process and build enough confidence to make a difference in how you are able to show up for your neurotypical partner and stay true to yourself.

Neurodiverse 
COMMUNICATIONS 
Training

Conversations between a neurodiverse couple can feel like two people are speaking completely different languages. We will help you translate the language so you can finally receive the positive message that your partner wants to share.

PARENTING of Neurodiverse Children

Parenting a neurodiverse son or daughter with an approach that doesn't fit your child can cause everyone in the family to quickly become exhausted and discouraged. And if mom and dad are not on the same page, everything will spiral into chaos. We can help you find a shared parenting style with useful techniques that can make a world of difference in your home.

Neurodiversity-graphic.jpg
Neurodiversity-graphic.jpg
“Our therapeutic goal must be to teach the person how to bear their difficulties. Not to eliminate them for him, but to train the person to cope with special challenges with special strategies; to make the person aware not that they are ill, but that they are responsible for their lives.”

― Steve Silberman, NeuroTribes: The Legacy of Autism and the Future of Neurodiversity