Psychotherapy is a form of talk therapy, supporting individuals to gain insight into their thoughts, feelings and behaviours, and learn skills to improve their overall well-being.


Psychotherapy is a form of talk therapy, supporting individuals to gain insight into their thoughts, feelings and behaviours, and learn skills to improve their overall well-being.

Why choose psychotherapy?

There are times in everybody’s life where things that used to be obvious don’t seem to make sense anymore. We can find ourselves suddenly aware that we are uncomfortable with some area of our life and we can’t work out when or why we started feeling this way. Or we can feel like a way that we view ourselves or others is leading to negative thought patterns or relationship conflict.

It is in times of unrest and unease that speaking to a psychotherapist can help put the pieces back together, and make sense of confusing thoughts and situations. When life becomes suddenly unpredictable, seeking psychotherapy is a courageous step in recognition and support of your greatest asset in navigating a rapidly changing world – yourself.

What is holistic psychotherapy?

Holistic psychotherapy is a type of therapy that considers the whole person, including their emotional, physical, and spiritual aspects. Practitioners of holistic psychotherapy believe that the body, mind and soul are interconnected, and that emotional issues can manifest in a variety of ways and can represent deeper metaphysical concerns.

Holistic psychotherapy may incorporate various approaches, such as meditation, mindfulness, hypnosis and guided visualisation, exercise and movement, and cognitive-behavioural therapy, to promote overall wellbeing and healing. The goal is to help patients achieve balance and harmony in their lives, ultimately leading to improved mental and physical health.




We don’t need fixing. We need someone who will – hold space – & quietly remind us that we are loved, and we are not alone.

Mary Davis

What can psychotherapy help with?

Depression & anxiety

Grief & bereavement

Relationship problems

Traumatic events or personal trauma

Existential crisis

Stress and overwhelm

Self-knowledge and awareness

Increased confidence and self-worth

Jungian Philosophy

Jungian philosophy, developed by Carl Jung, is based on the belief that the human mind is made up of the conscious and unconscious, with the latter being the deepest and most profound part of the human psyche. The unconscious is divided into the personal and collective unconscious, with the collective unconscious containing archetypes that are common across cultures. The pursuit of a whole and balanced personality is central to Jungian philosophy, and this is achieved through individuation – a process of integrating the conscious and unconscious parts of oneself. The concept of the shadow, or the repressed aspects of our personality, is important. Jungian philosophy recognises the importance of spirituality and mysticism and sees it as a way of connecting with the deepest parts of ourselves and the wider universe.

Integrative Approach

Integrative psychotherapy is an approach that combines different methods of psychotherapy into therapeutic practice. The aim of integrative psychotherapy is to address the mental, emotional, and behavioural issues of the client using a range of techniques and interventions from various psychotherapeutic traditions. The therapist adapts their approach based on the needs of the client, using a combination of talk therapy, somatic techniques, and creative expression. Integrative psychotherapy recognises the individuality of every client and tailors treatment to meet their specific needs. The ultimate goal of integrative psychotherapy is to help clients gain insight into their emotions, thoughts, and behaviours, develop coping strategies, and lead more fulfilling lives.

If you have any questions, or would like to book a speech pathology or psychology appointment, please get in touch.

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