Laurie Norman earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in Psychology at Indiana University and her Master of Education in Mental Health Counseling from Florida Atlantic University. She has 12 years of training and experience working with children, families, and adults. She specializes in working with children and adults with childhood and adolescent issues, such as, childhood trauma, ADD/ADHD, anxiety, depression, Asperger’s Syndrome, adoption issues, family conflict, stress management, loss, parenting coach, new parent concerns, family counseling, and couples/marriage counseling. She conducts support groups for children, teens, and parents.
Through a variety of professional conferences and seminars, she continues to enhance her knowledge with regard to the latest treatment methods available. She has advanced training in sand tray therapy, filial therapy, and play therapy, which are specialized therapeutic interventions for children and families.
Laurie is a member of the Association of Play Therapy and the American Mental Health Counseling Association.
For further information please call: (561)495-8868
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I remember when the default custody arrangement had one parent as the custodial parent, and the other parent was known as the “Disneyland parent.” They had their children every other weekend, and maybe once during the week for dinner. Today it is more common to see joint parenting time consist of one week on, and one week off or “two-two-five-five” time,…See More
Very often, couples who are divorcing amicably, or who have straightforward financial situations, will forgo meeting with a financial professional while they go through mediation. Though this may seem logical on its face, “going it alone” may result in unnecessary hardship and inaccurate calculations. It is easy to simply look at a tax table today and say “I am going…See More
Going through divorce means dealing with hundreds of details, some more important than others. One detail that merits extra contemplation is how to deal with the marital home.Does one spouse want to keep it because the children still live there? You don't want to disrupt their lives any more than is already happening. What if the children are grown? Do you still need that much of a house?Here are the three most common means of dealing with the house in divorce:Selling the house and dividing the…See More