Families are impacted daily by social media, economic hardship, peer pressure, and other outside influences implanting negative thought patterns like separation and anger in individuals, hindering growth.
Dvine Systems GA was founded with the concept that we have one life. It is of the utmost importance that we all reach our potential, instead of “simply existing.” Our goal is to help you uncover your true potential and lead a life that is worth celebrating. While we can’t change difficult situations of the past, we can work together to better understand and resolve challenges in your life. By applying Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, we will unearth long-standing behavior patterns or negative perceptions that may be holding you back from experiencing a more fulfilling and meaningful life.
If you’re looking for extra support and guidance through a challenging situation, or you’re just ready to move in a new direction in your life, Dvine Systems GA looks forward to working with you to achieve your goals.
IN THE MIDDLE OF DIFFICULTY LIES OPPORTUNITY.
- Albert Einstein
Cognitive Behavior Therapy
Crises Stabilization Evaluation
PTSD / ADHD / ADD
Grief and Loss
Juvenile Sex Offender Treatment
Substance Use D/O
Online Parenting Course
Glendora Dvine has been a nationally accredited licensed counselor since 2007. In 2010 she founded Dvine Systems GA, where she provides therapeutic and professional counseling services to families and individuals. Glendora received her Master’s in Psychology at South University in Savannah, Georgia in 2007. She was a trainer for Georgia’s Commercial Sexual Exploitation of Children program in 2012. She has been a Certified Sex Offender Specialist since 2015, working with both juvenile sex offenders and sex crime victims.
Since 2014, Glendora has been a speaker to audiences of parents, professionals, and children on topics that help them determine their vision and improve their communication patterns. Glendora’s passion for helping others can be heard and felt as she motivates, encourages, and inspires her audience to find their purpose in life and walk in it. Glendora is available to speak at companies, churches, and small organizations including local city and government entities. Since 2011 Glendora has volunteered for the Wounded Warrior Program Give an Hour and at local public schools, encouraging healthy mental living, family safeguarding, and reliable community connections. My method of leaving a legacy is focusing on ways to implement parenting strategies that decrease or eliminate the disconnect between parents and their children through positive communication.
Using her professional experience as a counselor, she has become passionate about teaching parents how to engage with their children in ways that create a healthy bond.
Over the past 12 years, she has met with uncountable parents and caregivers that were disconnected from their children due to their thought process of “old school” parenting ways. The parents reported being met with negative challenges when setting rules, limits, and boundaries with their children. Today, the old way of whipping children with belts all over their bodies, using switches, "popping" them in the mouth, name-calling or repetitive yelling and screaming just does not work. Often parents and caregivers find themselves facing legal charges, the child is removed from the home, and/or medical issues due to their "old school" disciplinary styles.
Children and teenagers today are getting a lot of their guidance and influence from their phones which connects them directly to social media and others. Abundant quality family time motivates the positive engagement in the parent-child relationships. Break free from poor communication patterns, lack of parenting resources, and feelings of anger, disbelief, and overwhelmed.
During her method of leaving a legacy, parents and caregivers focus on 3 points to make changes in their life that remind them to mindfully parent by living not just existing:
2. Acknowledging the need for Personal Development
3. Seeking professional resources