THERAPIES

INTERNAL FAMILY SYSTEMS

Developed by Family Therapist Dr Richard Schwartz, an evidenced base therapy known as IFS,  is one of the fastest growing psychotherapy modalities in the field. This is grounded in a systems based approach to the multiplicity of the mind. These "parts" have the very best intention for you, even though it doesn't feel like it at times. They are the protectors of the wounds that you carry within. The beautiful thing is, we also have an innate "self" who has the ability to heal those wounds and when you learn how to access this, the healing begins.......

IFS can be used for just about any mental health concern and is used strongly in trauma work too.

SENSORIMOTOR PSYCHOTHERAPY

Developed by Pat Ogden, Sensorimotor Psychotherapy is working and understanding the effects that trauma has on the body as well. Incorporating both mind and body together as a form of treating trauma.

Sensorimotor Psychotherapy® draws from somatic therapies, neuroscience, attachment theory, and cognitive approaches, as well as from the Hakomi Method.

INTERPERSONAL PSYCHOTHERAPY

Interpersonal Psychotherapy focuses specifically on interpersonal relationships with the goal of helping patients to either improve their interpersonal relationships or change their expectations about them. The focus of IPT is around communication with others and improving social supports. It is a time limited therapy (12-16 weeks) and focuses on the "here and now" of relationships. IPT is based on the attachment model as one of its foundation theories. 

EYE MOVEMENT DESENSITISATION

REPROCESSING (EMDR)

EMDR - Developed by Francine Shapiro in the 1990's EMDR is a psychotherapy used to help process trauma memories. The use of bilateral sensory stimulation either through side to side eye movement, helps the brain to re-process the traumatic memories. This is widely used now as a treatment for PTSD.

PRESENTER/WORKSHOP FACILITATOR

The Circle of Security is a relationship-based early intervention program designed to enhance attachment security between parents and children.  It has confirmed through decades of university-based research, secure children exhibit increased empathy, greater self-esteem, better relationships with parents and peers, enhanced school readiness, and an increased capacity to handle emotions more effectively when compared with children who are not secure. COS underlies my work with mothers and their babies.

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