Finding Providers

We found 3 providers with an interest in psychotherapy treatment and who accept Humana Platinum HMO near Kenosha, WI.

Nedialka Nellie Naydenova MA, LMFT
Specializes in Family Therapy
2108 63rd Street
Kenosha, WI
(262) 687-2222; (262) 652-2406

Ms. Nedialka Naydenova is a family therapist. Her areas of expertise include anger management, depression, and attention deficit disorder (ADD/ADHD). Ms. Naydenova is professionally affiliated with Wheaton Franciscan Healthcare. She honors Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, Humana Catastrophic, and more.

Read more

Relevant Interests: , family therapy services

All Interests: Anger Management, Anxiety and Stress Management, Attention Deficit Disorder ADD, Bipolar, Couples ... (Read more)

Dr. Susan Marie Steinbrueck PHD
Specializes in Psychology
2702 15th Place
Kenosha, WI
(262) 321-3018; (262) 551-2700

Dr. Susan Steinbrueck specializes in psychology and practices in Racine, WI and Kenosha, WI. Clinical interests for Dr. Steinbrueck include hypnosis (hypnotherapy), behavioral medicine, and depression. She accepts Blue Cross/Blue Shield, Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, and more. Dr. Steinbrueck is open to new patients.

Read more

Relevant Interests: , behavior therapy, cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), family therapy services

All Interests: Psychological Testing and Evaluation, Aging, Anxiety/Panic Disorders, Attention Deficit ... (Read more)

No Photo
Specializes in Psychology, Counseling, Addiction Therapy
2108 63rd Street
Kenosha, WI
(262) 652-2406

Dr. Brian Wolf is a psychologist, counselor, and addiction therapist in Kenosha, WI. His areas of expertise include individual therapy and rational-emotive behavior therapy (REBT). He is in-network for Humana HMO, Humana Bronze, Humana Catastrophic, and more.

Read more

Relevant Interests: , cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), rational-emotive behavior therapy (REBT)

All Interests: Population served: Individuals, Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy, Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy


Conditions / Treatments



New Patients

Medicare Patient Age

Medicare Patient Conditions

Medicare Patient Gender

Medicare Patient Insurance Eligibility

Additional Information



Online Communication

Patient Demographic

Practice Affiliation




Years Since Graduation

What is Psychotherapy?

Psychotherapy is commonly referred to as talk therapy or simply therapy. Trained therapists help and guide patients as they talk through issues in their life and problem-solve ways to make healthy changes.

The use of therapy is extremely common, with millions of people going through therapy each year in the United States alone. It can be useful for patients who want to learn coping skills when they are facing difficult issues or need to heal from past trauma. Therapy can also be a support tool when patients are facing stressful periods in their life. Essentially, therapy is helpful any time life events require more mental or emotional resources than a patient currently has. Change is a major theme of therapy, offering a supportive environment for patients to make changes to their life or themselves so that past problems stop recurring in the future.

There are several different types of psychotherapy, with the most common being cognitive behavioral therapy or CBT. This type of therapy focuses on the connection between thoughts, feelings, and behavior. Dialectical behavior therapy, or DBT, is a form of CBT that encourages acceptance and validation as well as change. Interpersonal therapy focuses on relationships and communication as a pathway to feeling better. Psychoanalysis, an older form of therapy invented by Sigmund Freud, teaches that all problems stem from the unconscious. Although many people see therapists by themselves, not all psychotherapy is one-on-one. For example, in family therapy, the therapist treats a family as a unit. Patients can also participate in group therapy, where they meet as a group to work on issues.

Psychotherapy is a safe, powerful healing tool that can help patients lead happier and healthier lives. However, therapy is a joint effort between the patient and the therapist. Both need to work together in order for therapy to be effective.