Selected Works

TV and Audiovisual Appearances
Dr. Fogelman is featured on an episode of The Leon Charney Report that discusses psychology as it relates to Holocaust survivors and their families.
The rescuers of Jews during the Holocaust were motivated for varying reasons. Once a person became a rescuer, a different self was formed. This essay explores their lives before, during and after the war.
Eva Fogelman gives a psychological perspective of the lives of hidden children both during and after the Holocaust.
An exploration of the mourning process as a creative process for female descendants of Holocaust survivors.
An award-winning documentary about the lives of young adults whose parents survived the Holocaust as they grapple with finding out what happened to their parents and how it has shaped their lives.

Dr. Fogelman is in private practice as a licensed psychologist, supervisor, and consultant. Her orientation is a relational-psychoanalytic and family systems approach. She was a pioneer along with Bella Savran in the development of groups for children of Holocaust survivors and intergenerational groups. Dr. Fogelman has led such groups and trained other therapists in the United States, Israel, Sweden, and Germany. She established the first training program for Psychotherapy with Generations of the Holocaust and Related Traumas for the Training Institute for Mental Health in New York City. She also has trained mental health professionals in the treatment of historical trauma in the Native American, Armenian, African-American and Combodian communities.

In her private practice in New York, Dr. Fogelman focuses on long-term psychoanalytic psychotherapy with diverse emotional and creative challenges. She has helped talented people reach their potential, insecure individuals feel better about themselves, families overcome obstacles in their multigenerational businesses, individuals gain understanding in order to engage in satisfying intimate relationships, and couples work through seemingly insurmountable conflicts. What Dr. Fogelman most enjoys is helping couples through the hardship of infertility. She continues to lead groups for child survivors and second-generation survivors of the Holocaust.

She consults for local and national organizations, and has in the past consulted for the National Institute of Drug Abuse, Jewish Family and Children's Services, Takini Network, AMCHA, the Armenian National Committee, Student Counseling Services of Hebrew University, and Café 84 in Sweden.

For more details, please refer to her Psychology Today listing by clicking the link on the right of this page, or by clicking the link below.