Looking ahead we know that life will not be the same and we want to ensure that we are able to offer support through the changes and challenges that lay ahead of us, both as we come to terms with what has happened and as we find a way forwards, into our future.
Whilst we already provided psychotherapy services on-line we have worked to extend our offer, to provide more capacity and a greater range of support options.
We have also reviewed our fees, responding to feedback from our clients we have created a fee structure that clearly shows how our charges relate to client income and how, as a social enterprise, we use income generated from our higher fee payers to support those on lower incomes to access psychotherapy.
If you need support we can help with:
- Therapeutic support to cope with the emotional and psychological impact of COVID-19
- Health issues
- Interpersonal/relationship difficulties
- Work related issues
- Low self-esteem/confidence
Working through Microsoft Teams for individual sessions and Zoom for groups, we are able to provide the following:
- Initial Therapeutic Consultation – to explore and identify your therapeutic needs
- Long-Term/Open Ended Psychodynamic Psychotherapy
- One-Year Psychodynamic Psychotherapy
- 12 sessions of Time Limited Psychodynamic Therapy
- Integrative Therapy
- Group Therapy
- Supportive Therapy (Stand Alone Sessions to provide a helpful and contained space)
Who can we help?
We offer weekly therapy at the same time and day each week, for people experiencing mild to moderate difficulties.
If you are experiencing severe mental health difficulties and/or need urgent support you should contact your GP, identified mental health worker or emergency services
How we helped Hannah
Hannah is a student in her early twenties. Separation from her family has not been easy. She is worried about her parents’ volatile relationship and concerned for her younger sister who will now have to witness her father’s violent outbursts and abuse of her mother without her older sister’s support. Hannah tends to find those in authority, particularly men, difficult to relate to. She understands how this links to her problematic relationship with her father. Hannah’s boyfriend, who still resides in her home town, is reluctant to continue the relationship. This is unsettling her and making it hard for her to focus on her studies. Hannah has come for therapy to help her through this time of transition and to support her in her new environment.