Get Help Israel’s aim is to verify the accuracy and updated information of the name, contact details and credentials of the therapist; and that the therapist is not subject to any licensing restrictions. Get Help Israel seeks to verify the factual accuracy of the information about the therapist at the time that he/she is listed in the directory, and every year annually at the time of renewal of the registration. Get Help Israel is not responsible for any change of credentials of the therapist in the interim period following such registration and/or renewal of registration of the therapists in its directory.
While Get Help Israel seeks to verify the factual accuracy regarding information pertaining to the therapists listed in its directory, Get Help Israel does not confirm the truth or accuracy as to what the therapists have represented to Get Help Israel or what they have requested to be listed and made public on the Site. Persons considering contacting any of the therapists listed in the directory are urged to conduct their own independent investigation and evaluation before retaining his/her services.
Tzippora Price MSCCertified Couples and Family Therapist
I am a marital and family therapist and a family systems therapist who views each individual within the context of their psycho-social environment. As a family systems therapist, I have developed specializations in the impact of alexithymia, empathy impairment, Asperger syndrome, and autistic spectrum disorders on the family unit. I specialize in working with couples on parenting children with unique social and emotional needs, and also specialize in couples where one or both members are experiencing social and emotional challenges which impact their ability to parent effectively. I also work with helping individuals, couples and families in order to help them recover from traumatic experiences, overcome personal barriers, and develop more satisfying relationships. I believe each client and situation deserves its own unique therapeutic approach. My style is interactive and engaging, and includes the use of humor, metaphor, psycho-drama, psycho-education and therapeutic writing. I encourage my clients to define their own therapeutic objectives and focus the work of therapy on achieving short term and long term goals and creating lasting change.
University of North Texas
Year of Graduation:
Years in Practice:
2004: Certificate, Family Studies, The Family Institute at Neve Yerushalayim
2007: Certificate, Counseling and Family Therapy, The Family Institute at Neve Yerushalayim
FINANCESAverage cost per session
DISTANCE COUNSELINGTelephone Counseling, Skype
Grief seems to be a taboo emotion these days. We mourn. We move on. Or at least we claim to. “I’m over it.” Is a common cultural expression, and it’s one we usually receive at face value. When someone tells us “I’m over it.”, as a listener nothing more is expected of us.
“Sometimes I feel that you do not want to be part of the family”, Jennie says, crouching down beside her fourteen year old son David, who is sitting on the floor behind the couch immersed with his Playmobile.
“No, he is not the reason I came. Since his diagnosis, I have learned a lot about autism, and the different forms it can take. I’ve come to talk about my husband. I believe he is also on the autistic spectrum. I believe he has Asperger syndrome.”
It’s not uncommon after a child receives a diagnosis for a parent to begin to see some of the same signs in themselves. They might think “Hey, maybe that’s why I am always losing things” or “I also have a problem with tight itchy clothing,” or “I’ve never realized that its bright overhead lights that give me migraines.” Perhaps the parent realizes that they also become flooded with emotion and take longer to calm down than other people around them. Perhaps they realize that they are more than just shy and may suffer from a genuine social phobia. Perhaps the parent now acknowledges their own difficulties with sitting still, managing their anxiety, or tuning out background noise in order to follow a conversation in a noisy room.
I have a child on the autistic spectrum whose behavior can be strange and confusing for people who are not familiar with this disorder. Yet I enjoy having guests in my home both for Shabbos meals, and as sleepover guests. I don’t want to give up hosting others in my home because of my daughter’s diagnosis, yet I don’t know how to balance the desire to have guests with the reality of my daughter’s embarrassing and unpredictable emotional outbursts.
What’s the role of technology in an intimate relationship? Is it bringing us closer by…
Last Updated: September 14, 2017
SPECIALTIESAttention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), Autism Spectrum, Behavioral Issues, Bipolar Disorder, Borderline Personality Disorder, Codependency, Depression, Family Issues, Marital Counseling, Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD), Parenting Issues / Training, Trauma / Post Traumatic Stress Disorder PTSD
Adults, Couples, Families, Men, Women
Family systems therapy
Social skills training