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Davis provides treatment services to children (10 years and above), adolescents, adults, families and couples seeking to make positive changes in their lives, strengthen their relationships with others and/or overcome barriers in their lives. Davis has significant experience working with individuals and families who are dealing with Adjustment Disorders, Phase of Life Situations, Marital/Relationship Conflicts, Grief and Loss Issues, Depression, Anxiety/Panic, PTSD, Bipolar, Sexual Trauma, ADHD, Behavioral Problems in children and youth, Self - Esteem, Self - Harming, Bullying, Oppositional Defiance, Peer Relationships, Domestic Violence, Domestic/Dating Abuse, Addictions, Co-Occurring Disorders, Family Dynamic Issues, Parenting Struggles, Transitioning with Family Separations and Divorce, Children in Foster Care, Anger Management and Personality Disorders.

His practice techniques utilize a person centered, strength based perspective to help build trusting therapeutic relationships that will foster clients in their ability to move towards change.

He utilizes Cognitive Behavioral techniques, Emotional Regulation, Solution Focused Therapies, Dialectal Behavioral Strategies, Trauma Informed Counseling, Stress Management and Motivational Interviewing. Davis began his education at Syracuse University obtaining bachelor degrees in Social Work and Psychology.

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He has gained many years of experience working with children, adolescents, teens, adults, families and couples struggling with mental health issues in outpatient settings.

"The divorce rate today -- 3.6 divorces per one thousand couples per year -- is at its lowest level since 1970...

For marriages that occurred in the 1950s through the 1970s, the figures clearly show that the probability of divorce before each anniversary rose for each successive marriage cohort.

For first marriages that occurred in the 1980s, the proportion that had dissolved by each anniversary was consistently lower and it is lower again for marriages that occurred in the 1990s." Marriage rates are at their lowest in the past century, but divorce is less likely today than it was 30 years ago.

Even though the divorce rate was rising in the 1970s, the number of children involved in each divorce has been falling since the late 1960s.

Fertility and pregnancy control made possible by "the pill" and legalized abortion may help to explain both the recent decline in divorces and a rise in out-of-wedlock births.These are among the intriguing and often unexpected trends documented in Marriage and Divorce: Changes and Driving Forces (NBER Working Paper No.12944) in which authors Betsey Stevenson and Justin Wolfers find that it's time to reassess our views of "the American family" given the relatively new and still evolving conditions that now determine whether people marry, stay single, or break-up.These forces include the aforementioned rise of the birth control pill; higher incomes for women and greater access to education; and new household labor-saving technologies that make it more likely a marriage today will involve people with "similar incomes and interests" as opposed to individuals with clearly defined and distinctly different domestic and wage earning roles.In particular, they argue that marriages can no longer be characterized as having household specialization and children as the central tenet.These changes mean that couples today have different expectations about the benefits of both forming a union and formalizing that union through marriage.

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