Adam Glendye is a native of Savannah, GA. After pursuing his BA in Sociology from Samford University in Birmingham, Alabama, he moved to Atlanta for his MA in Psychology in Marriage and Family Therapy and Sex Therapy from Richmont Graduate University (formerly Psychological Studies Institute). Adam has gained extensive experience working for Savannah College of Art and Design in Counseling and Student Support Services, Career Services, Residence Life, and Richmont’s Hope Counseling Center, and joined GROW Counseling in 2010.
Adam works with couples, adults, and adolescents in a wide range of needs that include:
Men’s Issues: Adult Survivors of Childhood Sexual Abuse, Sexual assault victims, pornography, eating disorders, substance use, alcohol, paraphilia, sexual addiction, same sex attraction, LGBTQ, emotional development, and grief.
Career and Vocational Counseling, resume writing, career transitions, and interviewing skills, salary negotiation, networking, first time employment, financial independence, decision making for high school graduates > technical school > vocational school > college > entrepreneur > non-traditional career paths.
Couple’s Counseling: communication, sexual addictions, pornography, paraphilia, trauma, conflict resolution, LGBTQA, and pre-marital counseling. Adam is Prepare-Enrich certified.
Adolescents: adjustment, family issues, anxiety, depression, abuse, eating disorders, pornography, sexual abuse, trauma, and gaming/internet addiction.
Athletic Performance: competition, end of career transitions (youth, college, and professional), family and team interactions, performance anxiety, emotional development, and life at the end of the game.
Entertainment: transitions, expectations from family and set life, decision-making, personal branding, student-actors, producers, and industry workers.
Aviation: relationships, schedule concerns, career development, family, substance abuse, affairs/cheating, retirement.
Adam holds closely the words of Andrew Peterson, “If you trust me with your time, I’ll spend it wisely.” By trusting the therapeutic process and becoming more self-aware about the patterns in our lives, we can work together to make meaning.