Family dynamics addresses the many issues that come into play between ourselves and our families; whether it’s our family of origin, our “forever” family, or a family we’ve chosen for ourselves.
Many of us have said something that sounds just like something our parents would say. Or, we’ve looked in the mirror and saw our father instead of our self. These are common, simple experiences that usually cause us to take a step back, and perhaps laugh. But some experiences aren’t that way at all. They haunt us.
Maybe your father is the last person in the world you want to be like and yet, try as hard as you can, you can’t get away from his influence. Or your mother’s voice keeps you in check; away from succeeding or being happy with your life. You said you would never be like certain relatives, and yet, here you are, acting just like them.
Some of us are struggling with blended family challenges or ongoing relationships with siblings or parents. Family ties are strong emotional ties. Without reflection and mindfulness, these ties can bind us up and create stress and dissatisfaction.
The Men’s Resource Center of West Michigan provides services that address the many issues family dynamics can bring into play and helps you establish a healthy relationship with the people who have left their imprint upon you and the ones you’re trying to build relations with today.
Contact the Men’s Resource Center for our fee schedule and more information.
In-Person Counseling and Therapy
The comprehensive in-person counseling and therapy programs of the Men’s Resource Center of West Michigan help men pursue personal and relational growth.
Intensives and Extended Counseling Sessions
Intensives and extended counseling sessions through the Men’s Resource Center for people wanting to expedite their healing and growing process.
Get confidential phone counseling from experienced, licensed, Master’s-level counselors right from the privacy of your own home or office.
Working with Men in Counseling
A new way of working with men in counseling is more than cognitive-behavioral; it emphasizes men's ability to change.