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Midlife Crisis Consultant Groton CT

Looking for Midlife Crisis Consultant in Groton? We have compiled a list of businesses and services around Groton that should help you with your search. We hope this page helps you find Midlife Crisis Consultant in Groton.

Ms. Tracey Nardone Files
(401) 684-1941
25 Granite Street
Westerly, RI
Specialties
Addiction, Chronic Pain or Illness, Life Coaching, Elderly Persons Disorders
Qualification
School: Boston College
Year of Graduation: 1982
Years In Practice: 8 Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any
Gender: All
Age: Adolescents / Teenagers (14 to 19),Adults
Average Cost
$60 - $90
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: Yes
Accepts Credit Cards: Yes
Accepted Insurance Plans: Aetna

Community of Hope, Ind
(860) 445-7226
8 Bliven St.
Groton, CT
 
V Coric MD
(860) 445-6269
306 Thames Street
Groton, CT
 
Associates In Mental Health
(860) 442-3380
24 Channing
New London, CT
 
Clinical Health Psychology Associa
(860) 437-7497
567 Vauxhall
New London, CT
 
Dr. Julie Karena Jones
(860) 930-3598
Julie K. Jones, Ph.D., LPC, LLC79A Norwich Avenue
Colchester, CT
Specialties
Depression, Anxiety or Fears, Life Coaching, Impulse Control Disorders
Qualification
School: State University of New York at Buffalo
Year of Graduation: 1998
Years In Practice: 10+ Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any
Gender: All
Age: Adolescents / Teenagers (14 to 19),Adults
Average Cost
$140 - $190
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: No
Accepts Credit Cards: No
Accepted Insurance Plans: Aetna

Care Plus
(860) 449-9947
1353 Gold Star Highway
Groton, CT
 
United Community & Family Service
(860) 405-0060
250 Brandegee
Groton, CT
 
Alliance Behavioral Service
(860) 405-0222
481 Gold Star
Groton, CT
 
Fort Hill Counselors, LLC
(860) 333-4855
100 Fort Hill Road
Groton, CT
 

Midlife Crisis? Don't Hit the Big Three Panic Buttons. 1stholistic.com, Holistic Living

By Cathy Goodwin

When you're midlife and mid-career, your crisis may come from outside events, such as layoffs or illness. Other times you've outgrown your life and want to move on.

Either way, you have no idea what to do next and, most likely, no mentor for the journey. Nearly every midlife client, caught in a crisis following many years of success, hits one of these three panic buttons.

Button 1: Looking for a replacement for what you lost -- immediately.

Just moved to a new city? Grab some friends. Lost a job? Find another! I've met several people who signed up for a service that promised to send out a thousand resumes. They're a little embarrassed -- after all, they are successful achievers, often prominent in their own fields.

Button 2: Looking for immediate answers to the question, "What should I do?"

Several clients tell me they've spent hundreds of dollars on tests and assessments. At midlife, the tests invariably demonstrate that you're very, very good at what you are doing. Many assessments lack scientific validity -- they're not much more than a quiz you'd take in a magazine.

Button 3: Choosing the first coach or counselor you come across.

If you feel like you've been traveling alone in the wilderness, a sympathetic ear can be very powerful. And when you're hesitating to take even a small step, a booming voice of encouragement -- "Of course you can do it! You'll be great!" -- can be a siren call.

In her book, Finding Your Own North Star, Martha Beck warns us to guard against cheery promises of fast answers. The best counselors often come across as cool and distant, she says.

Hitting the panic button can cost more than the fees you pay. My client Griselda reported a backlash from her thousand-points-of-paper campaign: "People thought I was desperate. One company thought someone had sent my resume as a joke -- I was too prominent in my field."

Reginald regretted not only the money spent for assessments, but also the feedback he received. "They told me I would make a good engineer, which I am," he said. "But they also suggested I pick an outdoor career. I'm not ready to be a forest ranger!"

Clarissa had been fantasizing about quitting her job to start a freelance publicity career. When her coach urged, "Go for it! You can always return to the corporate world," she jumped. Six months later, she was broke and far removed from her old world. She couldn't afford to hire a coach to get her out of this disaster. "Next time someone urges me to take a financial risk," she said, "they'd better promise to pay my mortgage if they're wrong."

Bottom Line: Don't beat yourself up if you hit the panic button. We've all been there. Take time to investigate your options. What seems to be a straight-line highway can turn into a bumpy back road that damages your vehicle and leads you on a hundred-mile detour.

Cathy Goodwin, Ph.D., is an author, speaker and career coach who works with mid-career, midlife professionals making a move ...

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