Michael Jackson, LPCMH
Practicing Since: 1997
Issues Served: Addiction (Sexual), Addiction (Process i.e. Internet), Anger Management, Anxiety/Panic, Behavioral Issues, Bipolar Disorder, Blended Family, Career Counseling, Codependency, Couples Intensive, Depression, Geriatric, Grief/Bereavement, Infidelity, Loss/Abandonment, Marital/Premarital, OCD, Personality Disorders, PTSD, Self-esteem/self-worth, Trauma
Special Populations Served: Adults, Elders/Seniors 65+, Couples, Families
*Offers Video Counseling
What Clients Can Expect: Clients can expect a relaxed, calming, “down to earth” style with a solutions-based focus to each session. Michael's top priority is working with each of his client’s needs at their comfortable pace! The types of therapy he provides are: Christian Counseling, Coaching, Cognitive Behavioral (CBT), Eclectic, Emotionally Focused, Family/Marital, Integrative, Mindfulness-based (MBCT), and, Motivational Interviewing.
His distinctive is to work with each client holistically by delivering integrative counseling that factors in the deeper issues of our human needs. While working as a partner with his clients, Michael is always ready to make his knowledge and experience available; however, he is driven by his client's agenda first to help them in the process of healing or growth.
About: Michael Jackson is a National Board Certified Counselor (N.B.C.C.) He holds two masters degrees and is currently a Ph.D. candidate. He has experience and results while working as a lead group educator in a diverse population psychiatric hospital in the Greater Philadelphia Area that serviced acute dual diagnosis disorders.
Michael's primary approach combines Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (Beck Institute), EMDR (EMDR/hap), Gottman Couples Therapy (Gottman Institute), and Life Coaching (certification with First Principles Group). Michael is also a seminary graduate that has provided pastoral and biblical counseling for over 15 years and offers sound Theological Christian counseling,
Michael also practices “philosophical counseling” that helps to assess and factor in the deeper issues of human needs psychology along with what he calls the great philosophical triad: who am I, why am I here, and where am I going. By this, he feels it can enhance a client’s personal concept of their identity, strengths, practical lives, relationships, and even mental health issues.