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About

Meet Jessica

If you could use some support, I’d like to help. My name is Jessica Senick, and I am a licensed psychotherapist who has a counseling practice in Red Bank, NJ. I help people to achieve living happier, healthier, more fulfilled lives.

My therapeutic approach is to recognize that each client is a human first and their challenges second. I will meet you where you are at and offer a connection of understanding. With compassion and support, I will offer practical feedback, and provide concrete tools and skills to help you to achieve the personal growth you seek.

I offer a casual set up and consider myself “down to earth,” and use humor in my sessions. Clients describe me as “kind and approachable.” Creativity is important to me, and I like to incorporate that in our sessions. I want to make our time together both productive and as enjoyable as possible. In therapy you may process painful emotions which can be challenging, but allowing yourself to explore these emotions is what will make your life better. I recognize how hard this can be and I am committed to providing you with a safe space in which to express yourself.

I have over 30 years of clinical experience to offer to you. My background includes over 20 years in private practice, work in hospital settings, inpatient psychiatric facilities, group homes, long term care, sub-acute, and home care and hospice services. I like working with a variety of different age groups and with people in different life stages as this helps me to keep my clinical skills updated and relevant.

I am a graduate of Rutgers’s University for both my undergraduate degree and my master’s in social work. I’m a New Jersey native (born & raised) who loves wandering around garage sales and snuggling with my dog. I live with my husband and one child.

I enjoy what I do because I love people, and everyone has an interesting perspective and unique story to tell.

I look forward to meeting you!

Jessica Senick MSW, LCSW

“Anything that’s human is mentionable, and anything that is mentionable can be more manageable. When we can talk about our feelings, they become less overwhelming, less upsetting, and less scary.”

— Fred Rogers

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