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Frozen Branch

Psychodynamic Therapy

Psychodynamic therapy can be open-ended or time-limited depending on what you feel you need or want. As a process, it consists of weekly 50-minute sessions in which you talk about your internal world, thoughts feelings, memories or dreams. The consistent and confidential framework of sessions allows for a deep connection and understanding of underlying experiences. Through the investment of time, attention, and thought, psychodynamic therapy has the potential to facilitate genuine and enduring transformation, even when addressing significant emotional challenges.

At the core of psychodynamic therapy lies the acknowledgement that our intricate and often subconscious emotional life is an inherent aspect of human existence. There are instances when we may be unaware of the beliefs and fears that shape our perspectives and influence how we navigate the world, as they have become deeply ingrained and automatic. Consequently, we may find ourselves trapped in repetitive destructive patterns, feeling stagnant in unsatisfying relationships, and hindering our emotional, creative, and professional growth. Through the process of therapy, we come to recognise these patterns and allow space for something new to emerge.

Psychodynamic therapy can significantly alleviate psychological distress and offers an opportunity to gain a deeper understanding of ourselves and effectively navigate through our challenges.


EMDR stands for Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing. It is a therapy used to help people recover from distressing life events and the psychological consequences of these. This could be in the form of flashbacks, upsetting thoughts or images it could manifest as depression or anxiety or it could relate to a negative self belief.


EMDR is recognised by the National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (NICE) as a treatment for post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), as well as the World Health Organisation (WHO).

During EMDR therapy, you will be asked to recall a traumatic event and then use a technique called bilateral stimulation, which involves moving your eyes from side to side. This helps your brain process the disturbing memory in a new way allowing you to move forward, past negative experiences that may have left you feeling stuck.

Plant in White Pot
My Approach
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