Tele-Therapy is Always Available by Konstantin Lukin, Ph.D.

Updated: Oct 2



You are not alone during this time of uncertainty. Tele-therapy offers the availability of treatment options to individuals in case of interruption or emergency, and who also live in areas where specialty services are less common, or who don’t have the luxury of time.


There are a couple of things that need to be adjusted, but other than that, there’s not much of a difference. And studies have suggested that the outcomes of in-person and telehealth are the same.

In terms of the nonverbal cues and body language, with an excellent service and connection, you can pick up on those just as much as you can in person.


As it is with discussing any confidential information, privacy is of the utmost importance. If you have a private office or a quiet space in your home, that will work best --- for confidentiality and for staying engaged.


Staying present and engaged is really paramount to treatment via in-person or tele-therapy.


If you would be interested in learning more about tele-therapy with one of the clinicians here at the Lukin Center, we would be happy to discuss that in further detail.


Lukin Center Psychotherapy Supports Our Community

To help support our community, we are offering a 15% discount for new patients that are interested in getting started with tele-health to help manage feelings of anxiety and isolation during this time.



Stay Healthy,

Dr. Lukin


Konstantin Lukin, Ph.D., is a licensed clinical psychologist in Ridgewood, Hoboken, Clifton, Jersey City and Englewood. He has extensive clinical and research experience spanning individuals of all ages, in both inpatient and outpatient settings. He specializes in men’s issues, couple’s counseling, and relationship problems. His therapeutic approach focuses on providing support and practical feedback to help patients effectively address personal challenges. He integrates complementary modalities and techniques to offer a personalized approach tailored to each patient. He has been trained in cognitive-behavioral, dialectical behavior, schema-focused, and emotionally focused therapy, and has also been involved with research projects throughout his career, including two National Institute of Mental Health-funded studies. He is a member of the Association for Behavioral and Cognitive Therapies, New Jersey Psychological Association, Northeast Counties Association of Psychologists, New York State Psychological Association, The International Centre for Excellence in Emotionally Focused Therapy, The New York Center for Emotionally Focused Therapy, the International OCD Foundation, the Association for Contextual Behavioral Science (ACSB) and a regular contributor to Psychology Today.

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