Payment & Fees

Part of the Therapy Center of Philadelphia’s mission is to make therapy more accessible. Therefore, all of our services are offered at a discount, using a sliding fee scale. The fee you will pay is based on your income and number of dependents and is established at the time of your intake. It will be reassessed annually unless your circumstances change. 

We do not offer free therapy services.

Range of Prices

$30-$150 for Individual and Couples Psychotherapy

This reduced fee scale is based on your weekly income and will be determined during your initial phone call with us.

Your established rate + $25 for Intakes


TCP does not currently accept payment from any insurance companies; however, we can provide you with invoices that may be submitted to your insurance provider for potential reimbursement.

We are also able to directly bill Aetna as an out-of-network provider, should you have any form of Aetna insurance. If you are interested in learning more about this possibility, please ask us at the time of your intake.

Payment Methods

Payment in full is required at the time that therapy services are provided. Payment may be made through our portal via credit card or HSA/FSA.

Good Faith Estimate

The No Surprises Act is a federal law that went into effect on January 1, 2022. 

What is a good faith estimate?

A good faith estimate is a list of expected charges before you get health care items or services (procedures, supporting care) from a provider or facility.

The good faith estimate isn’t a bill. You’re only given one if you don’t have insurance or aren’t using insurance to pay for your care.

When can you get a good faith estimate?

You’re eligible to get a good faith estimate if you schedule care at least 3 business days (Monday through Friday) in advance. You can ask your provider directly for an estimate if they don’t give one to you.

What’s included on a good faith estimate?

A good faith estimate should include expected charges for the health care items and services, including facilities fees and hospital fees.

Currently, good faith estimates only list expected charges for a single provider or facility, even if multiple providers will be involved in your care. You should request an estimate from each of your providers and the facility involved in your care.

Note: Your provider should include everything they can on the estimate. But you may need care that they didn’t anticipate. That care won’t be included on the estimate.

How do I get a good faith estimate?

Usually, if you don’t have or use health insurance to pay for your care, providers must give you a good faith estimate of how much it will cost. You get the estimate when you schedule care at least 3 business days in advance or if you ask for one. You may be able to dispute your bill if it’s at least $400 more than the estimate.

Note: You won’t get an estimate during emergency care.