Accepting new clients
Young adults / college students (18 - 24)
Specialties & expertise
Pregnancy and postpartum
Dr. Jodie Eisner is a Licensed Clinical Psychologist in Midtown, Manhattan who sees adults across the lifespan who are navigating life transitions, perinatal challenges, family relationship issues, as well as individuals with anxiety and/or depression. While a majority of her clients are in their 20s and 30s, she also works with older adults. In addition, she enjoys working with new moms.
Dr. Eisner’s treatment approach is grounded in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT), but she uses integrative modalities depending on a client’s needs and goals. These include Interpersonal Psychotherapy, Psychodynamic Therapy, and Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT). As a big believer of multiple levels of care, Dr. Eisner collaborates with other providers to ensure her all of her client’s needs are being met. She ultimately wants each of her clients to learn healthy coping strategies and leave feeling confident in their ability to take on life’s challenges.
Dr. Eisner’s calm and warm demeanor makes clients feel comfortable the moment they step into her office. She strives to provide a safe space for individuals to work through challenges and voice their fears. She looks forward to meeting you at her office conveniently located near Grand Central Terminal.
You can learn more about Dr. Eisner by visiting her webpage at DrJodieEisner.com.
Anxiety – Coping with excessive worry, nervousness, or stress; intense discomfort in social settings (social anxiety); sudden and intense feelings of panic (panic disorder)
Coping skills – Helping you learn new and effective coping skills, and most importantly, how to apply them.
Depression – Providing support and promoting healing through hopelessness, low motivation and energy, sadness, irritability, sleep disturbance, and loss of interest and pleasure in life
Relationships – Understanding one’s wants and needs in relationships; exploring patterns of interaction, addressing concerns, and strengthening satisfaction in relationships and dating
Role transitions – Helping you learn different ways of coping with change, enabling space to grieve the loss of the old role, and managing any new life demands.
Perinatal mental health – Addressing issues specific to women and families during the pregnancy and postpartum period, including postpartum depression and anxiety
Anger management – Addressing sudden outbursts of anger or sustained resentment; developing healthy anger expression and outlets
Existential challenges – Supportive exploration of meaning and purpose in one’s life; finding one’s path in the face of existential anxiety, dread, and feelings of meaninglessness
Life transitions – Coping with difficult or impactful life changes, such as moving to a new area, relationship transitions, child rearing, or career changes; learning self-care to better manage resulting stress
Religious issues – Resolving conflicts between personal values, choices, and religion; addressing religious tensions within families; connecting religious traditions and practice with daily living; exploring a new relationship with religion and spirituality
Self-esteem – Cultivating self-compassion, assertiveness, and confidence; developing ways to reduce suffering, anxiety, social withdrawal, and self-neglect
Spirituality – Exploring beliefs and practices related to meaning, existence, and spiritual health and healing; enjoying a deeper felt connection with the spiritual dimension of one's life
Stress management – Strengthening effective ways of coping with the stress of life and change; managing expectations of self and others
Dr. Eisner is not in-network with any insurances.
Read about the benefits of seeing an out-of-network provider here.
Ongoing sessions: $275/session
Therapist's note: Dr. Eisner can provide you with paperwork for your insurance company if you are seeking out-of-network reimbursement.
Message to clients
“My goal is to help people live a life of value, and it is a privilege to witness people conquering their difficulties and reconnecting to their sense of well-being and happiness. We will work together to explore patterns of behavior and thought and apply the tools that will enable you to heal and progress to achieve your potential. My style is gentle, collaborative and honest. I will always treat you with respect and compassion and provide you services at the highest ethical and professional standards.”
Treatment approachesAcceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) is a form of cognitive behavioral therapy that uses mindfulness and behavioral activation to help people learn strategies to live life more in the present, more focused on important values and goals, and less focused on painful thoughts, feelings and experiences. (learn more)
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)In cognitive behavioral therapy, you work with a therapist in a structured way, attending a limited number of sessions. Cognitive behavioral therapy helps you become aware of inaccurate or negative thinking, so you can view challenging situations more clearly and respond to them in a more effective way. (learn more)
Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT) Dialectical Behavior Therapy (DBT) is a cognitive behavioral treatment that often used to treat disorders such as substance dependence, depression, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), eating disorders, and particularly chronic borderline personality disorder. It teaches skills such as mindfulness, pain tolerance, interpersonal effectiveness, and emotional regulation. (learn more)
Interpersonal Therapy (IPT)Interpersonal Therapy (IPT) is a time-limited psychotherapy that focuses on interpersonal issues, which are understood to be a factor in the genesis and maintenance of psychological distress. The targets of IPT are symptom resolution, improved interpersonal functioning, and increased social support. (learn more)
Mindfulness PracticesMindfulness practices include but are not limited to developing awareness, attention, and remembering. In mindfulness-informed therapy, clients develop tools to become aware of what is occurring within and around them, so they can begin to untangle from mental preoccupations and difficult emotions. Self-acceptance and compassion are also core elements of mindfulness-informed therapy. (learn more)
Supportive TherapySupportive psychotherapy is used primarily to reinforce a patient’s ability to cope with stressors by giving clients the opportunity to express their feelings and thoughts about the issues. Clinicians help patients learn how to move forward and make decisions or changes that may be necessary to adapt, either to an acute change, such as the loss of a loved one or severe disappointment, or to a chronic situation, such as an ongoing illness. (learn more)
Education and work experience
Private Practice, 2017 - present
Behavioral Medicine Associates, 2016 - 2018
Northwell Health, Zucker Hillside Hospital, 2012 - 2016
CERC, 2011 - 2012
Mount Sinai, 2010 - 2011
Parnes Clinic, 2009 - 2013
Ferkauf Graduate School of Psychology, M.A., PsyD
Emory University, B.A. cum laude