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Relationship Counseling Seattle WA

This page provides relevant content and local businesses that can help with your search for information on Relationship Counseling. You will find informative articles about Relationship Counseling, including "How to Fire Your Girlfriend -- Or Why You Should Keep Your Breakup Professional". Below you will also find local businesses that may provide the products or services you are looking for. Please scroll down to find the local resources in Seattle, WA that can help answer your questions about Relationship Counseling.

JANE ADAMS
2066242236/2068490601
Seattle, WA
Coaching Types
Family, Relationship, Life
Rates
$100/Hr
Certifications
SPECIALIZE IN COACHING PARENTS OF GROWN KIDS

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Linda Constantine
(206) 229-4541
Seattle, WA
Coaching Types
Life, Relationship, Spirituality
Rates
$75/Hr
Gender
Female
Certifications
LPC, 16 yr peer couns. volunteer

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Sherra Grasser
(425) 343-7861
Lynnwood, WA
Coaching Types
Life, Relationship, Business
Rates
$75/Hr
Gender
Female

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Kristine Roop Champagne
(206) 922-8502
Milestone Counseling Associates, Director509 Olive Way
Seattle, WA
Specialties
Relationship Issues, Depression, Spirituality
Qualification
School: Smith College School for Social Work
Year of Graduation: 1973
Years In Practice: 30+ Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any, Other Racial or Ethnic Background
Gender: All
Age: Adolescents / Teenagers (14 to 19),Adults,Elders (65+)
Average Cost
$120 - $130
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: Yes
Accepted Insurance Plans: Aetna

Kimberly K Peterson
(206) 397-0451
Ahimsa Counseling Services600 1st Avenue, Suite 510
Seattle, WA
Specialties
Relationship Issues, Depression, Anxiety or Fears, Dissociative Disorders
Qualification
School: Antioch University, Seattle
Year of Graduation: 2003
Years In Practice: 5 Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any
Gender: Female
Age: Adolescents,Adults
Average Cost
$80 - $90
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: No
Accepts Credit Cards: Yes
Accepted Insurance Plans: Aetna

Leif Hansen
(206) 428-7626
Seattle, WA
Coaching Types
Life, Career, Relationship
Gender
Male

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Jon DeWaal
(206) 228-2064
Seattle, WA
Coaching Types
Christian, Career, Relationship
Rates
$65/Hr
Gender
Male

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Kelly Morrison
(206) 300-5972
Maple Valley, WA
Coaching Types
Life, Relationship, Family
Rates
$70/Hr
Certifications
Certified Coaching Federation, Retreat Coach through Mountain Coaching, ARTbundance coach through Artella

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Mr. Adrian Jarreau
(206) 316-8575
219 1st Avenue S
Seattle, WA
Specialties
Anxiety or Fears, Depression, Relationship Issues, Dissociative Disorders
Qualification
School: Northwest Psychoanalytic Society
Year of Graduation: 2008
Years In Practice: 15+ Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any
Gender: All
Age: Adolescents / Teenagers (14 to 19),Adults,Elders (65+)
Average Cost
$100 - $110
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: Yes
Accepted Insurance Plans: Aetna

Mr. Lahab Al-Samarrai
(206) 922-8005
The Pioneer Building
Seattle, WA
Specialties
Relationship Issues, Depression, Child or Adolescent, Dissociative Disorders
Qualification
School: Rooselvet University
Year of Graduation: 2000
Years In Practice: 9 Years
Patient Info
Ethnicity: Any, Other Racial or Ethnic Background
Gender: Male
Age: Adolescents,Adults,Children
Average Cost
$80 - $140
Payment Methods
Sliding Scale: Yes
Accepts Credit Cards: Yes

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How to Fire Your Girlfriend -- Or Why You Should Keep Your Breakup Professional

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Breaking up is only hard to do if you do it wrong. (Read: how every guy does it.) But if she’s sleeping on the job you’ve got to pull the plug on her like the guy who’s not making his numbers. Rather than make it an overly personal and drawn out emotional process, keep things cordial — and your car safe from her keys.

 

Relationships are full of wonderful things, from the first time you make eye contact to the first time she let’s you clumsily unclasp her bra. Sadly (or happily, depending on how you look at it) most relationships have one painful truth; they end.

Breaking up is usually the worst part of any relationship, unless it’s that bad of a relationship, then it can be reason to celebrate. We’ve all been in a relationship that drags on just a little too long, and for one reason or another we didn’t, or due to her violent temper/large father/alcoholic brother, couldn’t. With all of these outside circumstances breaking up can be tricky.

Here’s a beginner’s guide (after lots of practice) on what to do — and what not to do.

A nice benefit of my job is that I am afforded the luxury of firing people. It might sound dark and cynical to say that I enjoy firing people, I don’t. What I do enjoy is helping people realize their shortcomings and things they need to improve on. I look at breaking up with someone in very much the same way. While it may seem harsh to point out someone’s every flaw, I think it’s completely necessary in helping them move on with their life in a positive way. My only hope is that this advice doesn’t end up getting someone stabbed or attacked.

1. You don’t cry when you are the one doing the break up.

To me, this seems like pretty straightforward advice. It also seems like one of the most overlooked and often abused rules of the breakup. When you’re breaking up with someone, it doesn’t soften the blow to start softly sobbing and it’s definitely not helping when you bawl like a newborn. Even if you’re sad, which is allowed, suck it up and keep a straight face. A cold stare and serious voice are the way to go to end a business relationship, and the same is true for a personal relationship.

2. Don’t keep her on the hook.

We all know an ex that we’ve broken up with but wanted to keep our “options” (read: opportunities for sex) open with them. All you’re doing is prolonging the inevitable and ensuring drama for yourself further down the road. If you’re to the point that you want to break it off with her, don’t pussyfoot around it.

Don’t let her work part-time when she couldn’t handle a full-time workload.


3. Breaking up in stages doesn’t work.

When I have to fire someone, I don’t tell them over two or three meetings that I’m probably going to let them go. I sit down with them once and drop the hammer. Be a man, suck it up, and get it over with.

4. Give them a chance to improve their performance.

In all likel...

Click here to read the rest of this article from Primer Magazine