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Many people believe that seeing a psychotherapist is only for people suffering from a mental illness, so you might be surprised to learn that psychotherapy has a multitude of benefits for everyone. Therapy is not only treating mental health problems. Therapy is about facilitating healing, wellness and growth.


This is incredibly influential in changes in our personal, relational, and / or vocational spheres of life, no matter what our circumstances.

People often turn to psychotherapy when they have unwanted behaviours, thoughts or emotions which are disrupting their everyday lives. While many people typically wait until these processes are severely hampering their happiness, there is likely always room for most of us to improve on or heal these aspects . For this reason therapy is a good process to turn to if you are looking to relate differently to, understand or change any of your thoughts, feelings or emotions.

Therapy services


Health concerns have an impact not only on our physical wellbeing, but on our psychological wellbeing and can influence our ability to function. You may be experiencing an acute health issue that has impacted your wellbeing. You may be experiencing a chronic illness that has changed the ideas you had for your future. 

Speaking to a trained professional can make an enormous difference in how you cope with your current situation and your quality of life.


When we find ourselves repeating the same patterns we may begin to doubt our ability to effect change in our lives. Over time, the repeated experience of being unable to break free from these patterns can create or reinforce feelings of helplessness, leading to a downward spiral of resignation and despair. Without avenues for empowerment or support, we may struggle to envision a way out of our situation, further deepening our sense of helplessness. The environment created in therapy session allows for insights into the repeating patterns in our lives and in this way we are able to break free from inertia, regain a sense of our own agency and aliveness.

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life transitions



The common thread between life transitions and grief is the experience of loss. Life transitions often involve leaving behind familiar circumstances, roles, or relationships, which can evoke feelings of loss for what was once known or comfortable. Grief involves the emotional response to loss, whether it be the death of a loved one, the end of a relationship, or any significant change that alters one's sense of normalcy. Both life transitions and grief entail a process of adaptation and adjustment to a new reality, as individuals navigate the emotions, challenges, and changes that accompany loss. In essence, they both involve coming to terms with the end of something familiar and the beginning of something new, requiring individuals to reconcile their past experiences with their present circumstances.


Burnout requires a supportive environment in order to explore underlying causes. Therapy empowers one to be  clearer on boundaries and self-care, which fosters long-term resilience. Overall, psychotherapy equips one with tools and support to restore balance and promote well-being so that burnout does not happen.






Depression often feels like navigating through a dense fog of despair, where even simple tasks seem daunting. Psychotherapy helps by providing a generative space to unravel tangled emotions, work through negative thought patterns, develop a different relationship to oneself and to gradually reclaim a sense of hope and agency in ones life.

Anxiety can feel like an endless cycle of worry and tension, where every decision is clouded by fear. Psychotherapy helps by offering tools to understand and manage anxious thoughts, fostering resilience and relaxation techniques to regain control. Through therapy, one can learn to confront fears, build confidence, and cultivate a sense of calm amidst uncertainty.

“Paradoxically, the more we try to change ourselves, the more we prevent change from occurring.

On the other hand, the more we allow ourselves to fully experience who we are, the greater the possibility of change.”

-Laurence Heller

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