A partnership relationship is an intense human relationship in which partners are presented intelligently and unconsciously in all their aspects. Sometimes we can lose ourselves in seeking the one who will accept us in our imperfection. This often creates conflicts where it should be a safe space for personal development. When partners are "caught" in a vicious circle of misunderstanding, exploring better communication options is sometimes necessary. The psychotherapeutic process can be an opportunity for personal and partner development.
Partnership therapy is designed for couples, emphasizing the relationship between them, restoring connectivity and trust, and improving mutual communication.
In an intimate relationship, everyone wants to be loved, accepted, heard, and understood, which becomes difficult if there is no contact between the partners. When our basic needs are not satisfied in our relationship, we become sad, disappointed, angry with a partner and hardened, which can lead to constant conflicts and an increasing alienation and sense of loneliness. It is also difficult when the relationship is aggravated by various challenges and obstacles (failure to comply with the commitment, non-acceptance, illness, childcare, disagreement in education, unresolved relationships with parents or a wider family, loss ...)
In the therapy we focus on the content of the partnership relationship in order to solve the causes and backgrounds that have led to the current problems. At the same time, we learn to maintain contact with a partner taking into account and accepting the difference and preserving one's own personality.
Partner therapy allows partners to:
• Easier understanding of each other with an understanding of partner reactions.
• Identify and understand the patterns of action, knowingly changing them where needed.
• Address problems in relationship and what to improve.
• Talk about trust, infidelity, commitment.
• Talk about shared parenting.
• Managing intergenerational relationships, leaving home.
• Combined with the trauma.
• Support for the distress of one of the partners.
• Confronting developmental changes.
• Building intime: recognizing your experience and writing the heavy and vulnerable ones to each other.
• Facing life problems and adapting to new living conditions.
• Constructive conflict resolution and the wording of their needs, desires, and disability.
• Address topics such as: segregation, violence, addiction, unemployment, if present.
• Understand mutual diversity, be respected, complemented.
• Strengthening common areas.
The therapist's role is to establish an equal and confidential relationship with each partner, as this enables partners to hear first the first, reconcile themselves with their truth, and therefore, more peacefully / more decisively represent each other, assume their share of responsibility and, consequently, establish safe and confidential attachment to relationships.