Located in Libertyville, Illinois, Youth & Family Counseling has been providing professional counseling services to Lake County residents since 1962. Our experienced staff of licensed psychotherapists provides caring, confidential, personalized counseling in a private office environment. We offer services for adults of all ages, children/teens, couples, and families, including military/veteran families.

Our services are affordable and are covered by most major insurance plans. We use a sliding scale to ensure that quality care is available to all, regardless of their ability to pay. We offer convenient, flexible hours, including day and evening appointments.

News from YFC

Save The Date - Cabaret 2018

YFC Cabaret Invitation

Mark your calendar for an unforgettable evening with YFC!  Join us for our 2018 Cabaret Gala, to be held Saturday, November 3 at the exclusive Sanfilippo Estate in Barrington Hills. Tickets and sponsorships for this incredible evening are available now.

The estate’s Carousel Pavilion – home to the famed Eden Palais Carousel - will be the backdrop for this fabulous event.  This awe-inspiring venue is open to the public on a very limited basis, and is chock-full of beautifully restored of antique music machines, steam engines, calliopes, art glass and other remarkable novelties from the past.  

Is This Normal?

Ever wish you could talk to a therapist just to ask a few questions, or get some feedback or direction?

All of us face emotional challenges or worry about relationships at one time or another.  Not everyone wants – or needs - to participate in ongoing counseling sessions, but talking to a trained therapist can provide direction, support and resources when you need a little extra help.

And that's exactly what YFC’s new CONSULT A THERAPIST program is designed to do.  Schedule a 45-minute consultation with one of YFC’s licensed therapists to discuss:

Marginalized Children and Mental Health

Hatred Xenophobia Racism

Growing up is tough, no matter who you are. But for children who are marginalized – those who are refugees, immigrants, undocumented, LGBTQ, or in a religious/racial minority – life stressors have become even more onerous due, in part, to recent political developments. According to a joint report from the Ann & Robert H. Lurie Children’s Hospital of Chicago and the Illinois Childhood Trauma Coalition, there is evidence that bullying is on the rise, as some students have interpreted current political rhetoric as permission to mistreat students of color and minority status.  Fear of deportation and separation from family trigger feelings of hopelessness and helplessness in refugee and immigrant children.

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