Licensed in Israel
Margo Helman Verified
Clinical Social Worker
Licensed in Israel
The foundation for the therapy that I provide and have provided for the last twenty years:
> A combination of solution focus and exploration of feelings and the roots of problems. We'll create a good balance of these together, depending on your needs and preferences.
> A therapeutic relationship that honours and develops your expertise about yourself and your life.
The first step to change is facing what is. We’ll get a clear sense of the problem that you want to solve or the situation you want to change.
Small steps are the key to big change. We’ll go through a process in which you define what you want and identify the next attainable step. One doable step at a time change is built.
Your relationship with yourself is the key to creating change and getting unstuck. This is good, because your relationship with yourself is the place where you have the most control.
We’ll look for the specific ways in which facing your experience – your thoughts, your deeply held opinions and your feelings – can get you unstuck.
We’ll use mindfulness tools to help you gain more self-knowledge, acceptance and peace of mind.
Your problems and distresses will become gateways to meaningful growth and change.
I have over 20 years of providing therapy in private practice and as clinical director of Life's Door/Gisha L'chaim (Tishkofet). I’ve gained successful experience with all kinds of problems and needs.
Online I teach Calm Conflict. Simple, doable tools so that you can improve your relationship, choose and feel good about your response and get on with your day. Bring Mindfulness to conflict. For more information: courses.margohelman.com
New York University
Group Leader April 2016
Bachelors degree in Social Work 1994
Bachelors degree in Psychology 1987
Anxiety / Panic
Cancer / Terminal Illness
Difficult Relationships, Chronic Illness
Mindfulness, Somatic interventions
Therapist's Experience with Gap Year Students
I've had a great deal of experience working with gap year students especially those coping with illness or loss in the family.