Jeffrey D. Robbins,
|Antonice Bibbs, LCSW
||E. Michael Dugan, LCSW, CAC
|Margaret Grant, LCSW
||Sherry Henry, LCSW
|Dianne Hill, LCSW
||Jamie Jones, LCSW, CCH/AC
|Michelle R. Kline, LCSW
||Jack Levens, LCSW
|Amy Price, LCSW
||Mickey O. Smith, LCSW, PA
|Linda Townsend, RN, MS, CS, LPC
||Warren Townsend, LCSW, BCD
Killeen: Beverly Wheaton & Christine Vobornik
Copperas Cove: Norma Payne & Nikitta Coleman
How Do We Help?
Is asking for help a
sign of weakness?
The exact opposite is
true. People who are willing to ask for help
have the strength to admit they donít have
all the answers and want to learn and grow.
This is a sign of a successful problem
solver. Stubborn, rigid people think they
are right and everyone else is wrong. They
wouldnít change if their life (marriage,
job, children) depended on it.
Marriage and Family
Everyone has them, but
at times they can become overwhelming. A
move, job change, or other crises can cause
marital difficulties and disharmony within
the family. Tempers flare or resentment is
left to smolder. When negative emotions get
out of control, when tension becomes
unbearable, itís time to ask for help.
Sometimes it's me:
You probably tell
yourself you should be able to handle it and
wonder why you are not. Each of us is
different, but our feelings will show up in
being irritable, drinking too much, smoking
too much, being depressed, being nervous,
not having an appetite, not sleeping or
sleeping too much. Sometimes we just feel
sick or have trouble thinking clearly. Itís
time to get help!