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Find Out More About Dr. Graller

Dr. Graller Specializes In:

  • Psychoanalysis

  • Psychotherapy

  • Marital & Family Therapy

Introduction

Jack Graller, M.D. received a Medical Degree from Cincinnati Medical College, completed his residency in Psychiatry at the University of Illinois Research and Education Hospitals and a Certificate Degree from the Institute for Psychoanalysis.  Dr. Graller is a founding member of the Family Institute of Chicago, is an Emeritus Faculty Member and has served on various committees.  He is also an Emeritus Faculty Member of the Institute for Psychoanalysis.

Dr. Graller has been in private practice as a Psychoanalyst since 1965.  His clinical practice consists of individual psychotherapy and psychoanalysis, and marital and family psychotherapy.  Dr. Graller has a local and national reputation as a pioneer and expert on marital and family relations, theory and therapy.  He is a leader in his field treating groups and has adapted his work to include succession therapy in family businesses.  He has taught leadership to business consultants.

Throughout his career, Dr. Graller has:

  • Served on panels
  • Testified in custody cases
  • Written and presented responsive papers on current theories
  • Consulted on therapeutic cases
  • Supervised therapists
  • Mentored business leaders
  • Taught couples and marital therapy to individual therapists and one-on-one dynamic therapy to couples therapists
  • Taught leadership to business leaders as part of a national team
  • Developed an expertise in group dynamic approaches and used it in diverse settings such as with prison guards, small businesses, clergy and succession therapy

Dr. Graller’s Work Has Been Featured In…

“Concurrent Therapies: A Model for Collaboration Between Psychoanalysts and other Therapists,” Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association, Vol. 49, #2, 2001.

“Freud’s Impact on Marriage and the Family,” Annual of Psychoanalysis, Vol. 29, Chapter 29, 2001, pp. 141 to 159.

“Adjunctive Marital Therapy: A Possible Solution to the Split-Transference Problem,” Annual for Psychoanalysis (1981).

“The Psychotherapist in a Military Setting,” Voices (Summer 1967).

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