Daytime and select evenings
Dr. Michael E. Silverstein and his wife Laura Silverstein are co-owners of Main Line Counseling Partners (MLCP), a group practice in Bryn Mawr, PA. MLCP is a team of highly trained therapists providing treatment to couples, individuals and children
While Main Line Counseling Partners launched in 2014, Michael and Laura Silverstein have been working together since 1995. Their partnership has always been grounded on a marriage between intuition and science, critical thinking and optimism, and a commitment to learning from the masters in the field. Michael and Laura Silverstein hired a team of colleagues with similar passion and commitment to research-based methods and training.
Our clients get the right kind of help for their particular struggles. Our clinicians are warm, approachable and easy to talk to.
Dr. Silverstein utilizes Gottman Method Couples Therapy, Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, Dialectical Behavior Therapy, Motivational Interviewing,and Relapse Prevention Therapy.
He works collaboratively to create a safe and supportive environment for people who are feeling distress, and guides them to access their own answers and avoid previously hurtful thoughts and behaviors. He has a warm approachable demeanor along with an active style in which he encourages clients to become more comfortable trusting their emotions and intuitions.
From 2004 – 2016, he worked full-time as an Assistant Director and Coordinator of Training Services at Rowan University’s Counseling and Psychological Services. Prior to that, he served for eight years as Senior Psychologist and Training Coordinator at Temple University’s Tuttleman Counseling Services in Philadelphia.
He is a licensed psychologist in both Pennsylvania and New Jersey, and certified in the treatment of substance disorders. He has a BA in History from Brown University, MA in Counseling from New York University, and MA and Ph.D degrees in Clinical Psychology from University of Connecticut (Go Huskies!).
Pre-marital preparation; affair/betrayal recovery; addictions; college students