Janet Corrente is a bilingual (Spanish/English) speaking psychotherapist that comes from a long lifetime commitment of helping others become successful in their own lives. Janet has a background in Clinical Psychology & Counseling and is a licensed professional counselor in the states of NJ and PA. Graduating from Chestnut Hill College in 2012 with a degree in Clinical Psychology & Counseling, Misericordia University in 2010, where she received and Outstanding Achievement award in Psychology. Prior to that, while receiving an A.A.S in Human Services, she received acknowledgment for Outstanding Human Services award, as Summa Cum Laude.
She enjoys the arts and is active in her art practices as well as being an avid nature enthusiast. With outside of the box thinking, breaking through known barriers, it is Janet’s goal to move in the direction of helping others help themselves. Joining together in the development of life satisfaction. Janet effectively communicates a vision and plans for success. She takes pride in presenting leadership in a team approach with communication and professional etiquette in the forefront. Janet believes in taking all those members involved in the healing process suggestions and/or recommendations while embracing everyone’s strengths, as this promotes growth. Janet has discovered a way to partner together with her interest in making the world a better place one day at a time by nurturing families, children, couples and individuals as they embrace positive growth, facilitating in community success as a whole. Janet has experience working in an Eclectic style; utilizing a Humanistic Model, Trauma Focus, Mindfulness & Focusing, DBT, Person Centered Approaches, Gestalt, Humanistic, Existential, CBT, etc. Together working on areas related to anger management, emotional intelligence training while utilizing the arts to manage grief loss, abandonment/neglect, supporting survivors of abuse, social skills coaching, managing peer pressure, bullying, depression, transitions and more.
Janet Corrente, LPC CEO/Founder
Specializing in Anxiety Treatment, Depression, Relationships and Trauma Therapy
Anxiety is the body telling you to listen to it. Paying attention to our thoughts and feelings is always healthy. A panic attack to put it simply, is like a whole bunch of feelings that happens all at once, at full force due to prolonged lack of acknowledgement.
Depression carries such a negative connotation. The stigma attached to this very human condition is unrealistic. Its assigned to those that are weak or even helpless. There is nothing further from the truth. Let's consider that perhaps depression isn't a negative thing and instead the body saying listen, prompting us to consider a healthier way of living.
Relationships are necessary , we need to feel like we have a sense of connection with others. The need to spend time sharing our experiences and feeling supported is important to us. We don't like loneness. In addition all of us have our own ideas of how much value interpersonal relationships have, though under developed can create distrust, emotional conflict, as well as lack of support in our lives.
Who has the most power in the relationship? Does this person get away with more? Do you really wish you could stay together? Often question whether this is right for you...
Some signs of trauma include denial, disbelief, confusion, difficulty making decisions. Anger, irritability, mood swings, anxiety and fears. Withdraw from social settings or feelings of guilt and shame. Taking responsibility for others behaviors. Feeling numb or even disconnected.
Adolescents today struggle with a variety of generational issues. With constant social media exposure, lack of positive outdoor time, rigid schedules; sometimes an outsider with an unbiased perspective may benefit the youth in making better decisions or processing things differently in a way that makes sense to him or her.