Why Therapy

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Why Therapy?


  • Are you struggling with depression, anxiety, lack of confidence?
  • Do you have difficulties in relationships?
  • Are you feeling overwhelmed, stuck, or hopeless?
  • Are you having trouble making decisions? Are things just “never perfect”?
  • Do you feel alone?
  • Is there just never enough time for things you want to do?
  • Do you constantly doubt yourself, your decisions, or your value?
  • Are you struggling after a divorce or breakup?
  • Does it seem you just can’t move on from the death of a loved one?
  • Do you feel like you just can’t seem to please others no matter how hard you try?

Relational:

  • Do you need help clarifying wants, needs, or expectations?
  • Do you have concerns about past relationships?
  • Do you are being taken for granted?
  • Are you and your spouse having frequent arguments?
  • Are you dealing with infidelity?
  • Have you lost interest in your spouse?
  • Do you want to regain the emotional spark?
  • Do you need help negotiating mutual satisfaction?
  • Do you feel like you’re not being heard?.

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Support

A number of benefits are available from participating in therapy. Therapists can provide support, problem-solving skills, and enhanced coping strategies for issues such as depression, anxiety, relationship troubles, unresolved childhood issues, grief, stress management, body image issues and creative blocks. Many people also find that counselors can be a tremendous asset to managing personal growth, interpersonal relationships, family concerns, marriage issues, and the hassles of daily life. Therapists can provide a fresh perspective on a difficult problem or point you in the direction of a solution. The benefits you obtain from therapy depend on how well you use the process and put into practice what you learn. Some of the benefits available from therapy include:

  • Attaining a better understanding of yourself, your goals and values
  • Developing skills for improving your relationships
  • Finding resolution to the issues or concerns that led you to seek therapy
  • Learning new ways to cope with stress and anxiety
  • Managing anger, grief, depression, and other emotional pressures
  • Improving communications and listening skills
  • Changing old behavior patterns and developing new ones
  • Discovering new ways to solve problems in your family or marriage
  • Improving your self-esteem and boosting self-confidence

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Confidentialty

Confidentiality is one of the most important components between a client and therapist.  Successful therapy requires a high degree of trust with highly sensitive subject matter that is usually not discussed anywhere but the therapist's office.   Every therapist should provide a written copy of their confidential disclosure agreement, and you can expect that what you discuss in session will not be shared with anyone.  This is called “Informed Consent”.  Sometimes, however, you may want your therapist to share information or give an update to someone on your healthcare team (your Physician, Naturopath, Attorney), but by law your therapist cannot release this information without obtaining your written permission.

However, state law and professional ethics require therapists to maintain confidentiality except for the following situations:

* Suspected past or present abuse or neglect of children, adults, and elders to the authorities, including Child Protection and law enforcement, based on information provided by the client or collateral sources.

* If the therapist has reason to suspect the client is seriously in danger of harming him/herself or has threatened to harm another person point you in the direction of a solution. The benefits you obtain from therapy depend on how well you use the process and put into practice what you learn. Some of the benefits available from therapy include:

  • Attaining a better understanding of yourself, your goals and values
  • Developing skills for improving your relationships
  • Finding resolution to the issues or concerns that led you to seek therapy
  • Learning new ways to cope with stress and anxiety
  • Managing anger, grief, depression, and other emotional pressures
  • Improving communications and listening skills
  • Changing old behavior patterns and developing new ones
  • Discovering new ways to solve problems in your family or marriage
  • Improving your self-esteem and boosting self-confidence


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