Counseling and Psychotherapy for Adults, Children, and Families

  • Are you feeling anxious, depressed, or overwhelmed?
  • Does your family life involve too much arguing and too little fun?
  • Are you worried because your child seems stressed or lonely?

A warm and sensible therapist

Eileen Kennedy-Moore, PhD, is a caring, experienced clinical psychologist (NJ License #35SI00425400), based in Princeton, NJ, who works with adults, children, and families, helping them cope with stress, anxiety, ADHD, depression, grief, relationship problems, and adjustment to life transitions. Dr. Kennedy-Moore's approach is gentle and practical, drawing from research plus grounded by "real life" experience.

Dr. Kennedy-Moore is seeing clients both in-person and online. She is not in any insurance networks. Please call your insurance company to ask about out-of-network coverage.

To protect your privacy, please call or use the links below. Do not use regular email or text to communicate with Dr. Kennedy-Moore about personal matters. They are not secure.

New Clients

Please call 609-655-2010 for more information or to schedule an appointment.

Current Clients

Call 609-655-2010 or send messages through the secure client portal:

Wondering about psychotherapy for your child?

Here are responses to some frequently asked questions about psychotherapy for kids. 

Thinking about psychotherapy for yourself?

Here are responses to some frequently asked questions about psychotherapy for adults. 

Psychotherapy can work in a variety of ways. Many people feel that they benefit from having the support of a caring therapist who genuinely listens and tries to understand what they are going through. Some people find that the process of explaining thoughts, feelings, goals, or circumstances to their therapist helps to clarify these.

Therapists can provide feedback, observations, information, or a new perspective about what’s happening that can bring greater awareness or understanding. For instance, therapists could point out connections you might not have seen between thoughts and feelings or between current responses and past relationships. Often therapists will help clients develop new ways of responding to others or coping with problems.