Each of us, regardless of age, sometimes finds himself in a situation when he does not know more about how to proceed. Distress in difficulty that makes our day-to-day work difficult, can be completely manageable through psychotherapy, safe relationships and trust.
Individual psychotherapy is intended for individuals who:
• want better quality interpersonal relationships?
• want to improve self-esteem.
• need to face their own fears.
• want to overcome loneliness.
• suffer from a variety of mental disorders (depression, anxiety, panic attacks, phobias, obsessive thoughts ...).
• suffer from the consequences of physical, sexual or emotional violence.
• want to overcome the separation or death of nearby persons or any other loss (service, relationship, departure of children from home, work environment ...).
• want to embark on a new development path: to leave home, to become independent, to complete studies ...
• want to equip themselves for a better life (concern for themselves, partnership, parenting ...).
• want to change old patterns into dysfunctional habits or addictions.
• want better health and greater inner peace.
In psychotherapy, it is extremely important to be safe in a constant relationship, which both the client and the psychotherapist care for. Psychotherapist follows you with expertise
helps to see and process the problem from different perspectives and supports you in finding good enough solutions for you. Clients come to their own findings in conclusions at their own pace and decide for themselves how much they want and / or can accept and integrate in their lifestyle.
Individual therapy may be short or prolonged, most often lasting from six months to one year. For those who want more depth changes, it can take longer. Duration and mode of work depend on the methods of working in modalities (psychoanalysis, systemic psychotherapy, relational family therapy, integrative, gestalt and many others) and how the therapist deals with problems with the client and what goals you set.
Numerous research on the effectiveness of psychotherapy in recent years has shown, that a safe psychotherapeutic relationship, mutual recognition in the management of feelings and work-based vices, established by psychotherapists, are the driving forces of therapeutic change. The exact quality and depth of this relationship and the confidence process that a therapist establishes among the client is a key to the effectiveness of psychotherapy, regardless of the chosen psychotherapeutic approach or the problem that the client is facing.