Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)
CBT teaches you new ways of thinking and behaving that can help you get control over your complaints in the long-run. CBT focuses on the here and now, is structured and collaborative. The main principle of CBT is that our thoughts (also called cognitions), feelings, and behaviors are inter-connected, so if we change one, it has an effect on the other two. That means that if we change the way we think and behave, we can also change the way we feel. CBT is based on research and is the most effective treatment for a number of disorders. Furthermore, because clients learn self-help in therapy, they are able to maintain their improvement after therapy has been completed.
CBT is a practical and goal-oriented form of therapy that focuses on the here and now.
Virtual Reality Enhanced
The use of virtual reality therapy for psychological treatments has been researched for years and is now widely used as an alternative form for exposure therapy for phobias and anxiety disorders as well as other mental health problems.
With the use of a virtual reality headset, the clients are transferred to a digital safe environment where they can complete specially designed tasks and learn how to overcome their fears. All interventions are discussed and agreed in advanced with the therapist.
Interpersonal psychotherapy (IPT) is a form of psychotherapy that focuses on relieving symptoms by improving interpersonal functioning. A central idea in IPT is that psychological symptoms can be understood as a response to current difficulties in everyday relationships with other people.
IPT focuses on four areas:
conflict in relationships that is a source of tension and distress
life changes, such as job loss or the birth of a child, that affect people's feelings about themselves and others
grief and loss
difficulties in starting or sustaining relationships
When people learn effective strategies for dealing with their relationship problems, their symptoms often improve.
Integrative Psychotherapy (Conceptual Interaction)
Conceptual Interaction (CI) is a new therapeutic approach which brings different models into interaction to result in a new, self-sustaining model. CI is not only an important therapeutic instrument for clients with an outspoken question for help. It is also suitable for people who search for personal growth, transformation and competence in relations. It offers a possibility of getting to know oneself in all one’s dimensions and of restoring connection on different levels. The center of attention is the uniqueness of both client and therapist. Together they examine and determine the goal of therapy and the most suitable ways of achieving it.
The Flash Technique
The Flash Technique (FT) is a recently developed therapeutic intervention that has been demonstrated to be effective in reducing the disturbance level associated with traumatic or other distressing memories. FT utilizes eye movements or alternating tapping and is designed to resolve unprocessed traumatic memories in the brain. Unlike many conventional trauma therapy interventions, FT is a minimally intrusive option that does not require the client to consciously engage with the traumatic memory. This allows the client to process traumatic memories without feeling distress.
To learn more about the FT, please click here.