Psychotherapy is a form of talk therapy that aims to help individuals improve their mental health and well-being by exploring their thoughts, feelings, and behaviours. It involves a confidential and collaborative relationship between a trained qualified child and adolescent psychotherapist and a child or young person.

There are many different types of psychotherapy, each with its own approach and techniques. Some common types of psychotherapy include psychoanalytic therapy, psychodynamic psychotherapy, art psychotherapy and humanistic therapy.

During psychotherapy sessions, the therapist and child or young person work together to identify and address the child or young person’s specific concerns, such as depression, anxiety, relationship issues, trauma, or substance abuse. The therapist may use a variety of techniques to help the child or young person gain insight into their thoughts and feelings, develop new coping skills, and make positive changes in their life. When working with children and young people the psychotherapist may well draw on non-verbal communication such as sand play, art, and play.

Psychotherapy is usually one-on-one with a six-to-ten-session review with the parent/carers.


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