Finding it difficult to talk about your feelings?
At times we might feel we are struggling, finding life difficult, or feeling stuck in a rut, unable to move forward. Counselling and psychotherapy is a safe space where we can talk about our feelings and emotions without any judgement or interpretation.
To arrange a counselling appointment
call 07968 806 301 or email
Why do people come to Counselling?
Common reasons people may seek counselling and psychotherapy are when dealing with;
Sex and Relationship Issues
Historic sexual abuse
Gay and bisexual difficulties and concerns
Struggling with identity, purpose or meaning in life
Bullying, verbal, emotional and physical
Abandonment, Loss and Bereavement
Overwhelming sadness or feelings
of hopelessness and low self worth
Counselling and Psychotherapy is a place where without judgement or interpretation, a supportive and genuine trusting relationship can develop between you and your counsellor, allowing you to talk about and explore your feelings in a safe, confidential environment. It is a way of learning about and understanding your thoughts better, of finding a way through difficulties and with the aim of coming out feeling more positive about yourself.
You are your own expert, and you hold the key to make the right changes to suit you. In counselling, you work along side each other with the support you need to explore and develop your potential, to realise the changes you want to make for a happier, more productive and authentic life.
When you feel you have been suffering from depression, anxiety, struggling with your sexuality, been bullied, have relationship issues or finding your moods overwhelming and difficult to manage, then counselling and psychotherapy is a way to explore your thoughts at a deeper level in a safe confidential space with the support of a therapist. Together you are able to begin to look for some understanding. When you are able to understand yourself better, you are able to start the process of change and find ways to be your most authentic self