Darrell C. Greene, Ph.D., is a licensed psychologist with over thirty years of clinical experience providing individual and couples therapy across the spectrum of sexual orientations and gender identities. He specializes in complex trauma, attachment wounds, social victimization, addictions, health-related concerns, depression, and anxiety disorders. Emphasizing client strengths in support of individual flourishing, Dr. Greene is eclectic in style, integrating Sensorimotor, Gestalt, Interpersonal, and Humanistic Psychotherapies, as well as EMDR and Hypnotherapy. He has published numerous peer reviewed articles on LGBTQ issues. He has been an instructor at John Carroll University, teaching LGBTQ-Affirmative Counseling, and is on the faculty of the Sensorimotor Psychotherapy Institute.
DR. GREENE'S PRACTICE
For patients' convenience we handle the claims for all insurances with out-of-network benefits and, if a patient's policy allows payment directly to Dr. Greene, billing is just for deductibles and coinsurance. Dr. Greene participates only in the United Behavioral Health/Optum Health network (which includes Oxford) and Medicare networks but cannot accept Medicare patients with Medicaid supplementary coverage since he is not a Medicaid provider. Patients having medical policies with United Healthcare should verify that their mental health benefits are with United Behavioral Health/OptumHealth.
Payment via standing credit card instructions is preferred. Dr. Greene accepts American Express, MasterCard and Visa. A form is included in the intake forms. For other payment arrangements, receipts and billing, please contact Gerry. Dr. Greene is does not accept credit card payments or issue receipts in his office.
Please contact Gerry at 646 861 2468 or email him to confirm any insurance arrangements, the fee and whether your scheduling requirements can be accommodated. After obtaining an appointment, please download, read and complete the relevant Intake Forms. The form for preferred payment by standing credit card instructions is included. If you need to make other arrangements, please let Gerry know. The medical information release form authorizing Dr. Greene to talk with other providers involved in your care is optional. Take the forms to your appointment or scan/email them to [email protected]. Please keep copies for yourself.
United Behavioral Health/OptumHealth asks providers to obtain completed Wellness Assessments at the beginning of treatment and between sessions 3-5. Requests for further wellness assessments are sent directly to the member by UBH/OptumHealth periodically.
Please take a picture ID and your insurance card (if using insurance) to your first session. Also, you will need a picture ID to enter the building. If, for privacy reasons, you wish only to indicate the floor number when you sign in, please tell the guard at reception.
Greene, D. C., Britton, P. J. & Shepherd, J. (2016). LGBTQ aging: Mental health at midlife and older adulthood. Journal of LGBT Issues in Counseling 10(4), 180-196. doi:10.1080/15538605.2016.1233839
Greene, D. C., Brennan, C. & Britton, P. J. (2015). Exploration of psychological distress in gay, bisexual, and heterosexual Roman Catholic priests. Psychology of Religion and Spirituality, August 24, 2015. doi:10.1037/rel0000047
Greene, D. C. & Britton, P. J. (2015). Predicting adult LGBTQ happiness: Impact of childhood affirmation, self-compassion, and personal mastery. Journal of LGBT Issues in Counseling 9(3), 158-179. doi:10.1080/15538605.2015.1068143.
Greene, D. C. & Britton, P. J. (2014). Long-term outcomes of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender recalled school victimization. Journal of Counseling & Development, 92(4), 406-417.
Greene, D. C. & Britton, P. J. (2014). Self-regulation mediates LGBTQQ oppressive situations and psychological distress: Implications for psychotherapy. Journal of Gay & Lesbian Mental Health, 18, 121-141. doi:10.1080/19359705.2013.831385
Greene, D. C. & Britton, P. J. (2013, December 23). Predicting relationship commitment in gay men: Contributions of vicarious shame and
internalized homophobia to the Investment Model. Psychology of Men & Masculinity. doi: 10.1037/a0034988
Greene, D. C. & Britton, P. J. (2013). The influence of forgiveness on lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, and questioning individuals’ shame and self-esteem. Journal of Counseling & Development, 91(2), 195-205. doi: 10.1002/j.1556-6676.2013.00086.x
Greene, D. C. & Britton, P. J. (2012). Stage of sexual minority identity formation: The impact of shame, internalized homophobia, ambivalence over emotional expression, and personal mastery. Journal of Gay & Lesbian Mental Health, 16(3), 188-214. doi: 10.1080/19359705.2012.671126
Greene, D. C. & Britton, P. J. (2012). Lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender smokers: Correlations with external health control, health expectations, and shame-focused coping strategies. Journal of LGBT Issues in Counseling 6(3), 202-228. doi: 10.1080/15538605.2012.710522
Greene, D. C., McVinney, L. D. & Adams, S. (1993). Strength in transition: Professionally facilitated HIV support groups and the development of client symptomology. Social Work with Groups 16(3), 41-45. doi: 10.1300/J009v16n03_04
Greene, D. & Faltz, A. (1991). Chemical dependency and relapse in gay men with HIV infection: Issues and treatment. Shernoff, M. (ed.) Counseling chemically dependent people with HIV illness. 79-90. Haworth Press, Binghamton, NY.