Teletherapy for Vermont

See all therapists in Vermont
Photo of Reem Koinis, Counselor in Vermont
Reem Koinis
Counselor, MA, LCMHC, LCPC
She provides counseling in English and Arabic and has served clients from American, Arab, Asian, Hispanic and European backgrounds.
Reem Koinis, LCMHC is a Licensed Clinical Mental Health Counselor (LCMHC - Vermont) practicing in Vermont and also a Licensed Clinical Professional Counselor (LCPC - Maryland) and was awarded her Master of Arts Degree in Counseling and Psychological Services from Marymount University in Arlington, Viriginia. Ms. Koinis has over 20 years of experience working with adolescents and adults where therapy is implemented in a non-judgmental and warm environment. She utilizes an eclectic client-centered approach for treatment, which can include Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT), Psychodynamic and Solution-focused brief therapy.
(802) 321-3045 
Williston, VT 05495
Offers online therapy
Photo of Abdelrazaq Rababah, Clinical Social Work/Therapist in Vermont
Abdelrazaq Rababah
Clinical Social Work/Therapist, LICSW
At many points in our lives each of us faces challenges that can require unique solutions. We thrive when we find balance in our daily life, therefore, I focus on helping people regain or find a new equilibrium. Often the first step is finding what is important to you.
(802) 242-8262 
Brattleboro, VT 05301
Offers online therapy

See more therapy options for Vermont

Teletherapy and Online counseling have grown enormously as a medium for therapy since the advent of social distancing. Most therapists are happy to provide sessions by video or phone.

All professionals are licensed to provide video therapy to clients within the State in which they hold their license. Cross State licensing exists, but is rare.

So if you're a client in Vermont, this list of teletherapists are licensed to provide therapy to you online (by phone, video or text based chat) because they are within your state. They are sorted nearest to furthest, with professionals in Vermont listed first.

Teletherapy via phone or video can be very similar to conventional in person sessions. The message is the same, even if the medium is different. There are some advantages in the form of convenience, lack of travel and being in comfort of your own home. Set against those, professionals find it more difficult to read non-verbal signals of their clients, and you may find you yourself can be more easily distracted.