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Integrative Psychotherapy brings together the affective, cognitive, behavioural, and physiological, but with an awareness of the social and transpersonal aspects of the client, which come with each phase of life with its heightened developmental tasks, need sensitivities, crises, and opportunities for new learning.
Integrative Psychotherapy seeks to integrate the personality and might be the right therapy mode for people struggling with the following:  
- Anxiety disorders, such as obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), phobias, panic disorder or post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
- Mood disorders, such as depression or bipolar disorder.
- Addictions, such as alcoholism, drug dependence or compulsive gambling and gaming.
- Eating disorders.
- School Refusal.
- Resolve conflicts with your partner or someone else in your life.
- Relieving anxiety or stress due to work or other situations.
- Coping with major life changes, such as divorce, the death of a loved one or the loss of a job.
- Learning to manage unhealthy reactions, such as road rage or passive-aggressive behaviour.
- Coming to terms with an ongoing or serious physical health problem, such as diabetes, cancer or long-term (chronic) pain.
- Recovering from physical or sexual abuse or witnessing violence.
- Coping with sexual problems, whether they're due to a physical or psychological cause.
- Wanting to sleep better, if you have trouble getting to sleep or staying asleep (insomnia).
Intervention usually takes place over six one-hour sessions in a therapy room, or school or home setting.
It will seek to combine the most relevant and useful aspects of the following modalities: psychodynamic, client-centred, behaviourist, dialectical / cognitive, play-based / parental-support / couples / family-therapy, Gestalt therapy, Human Givens, body-psychotherapies, object relations theories, psychoanalytic self psychology, and transactional analysis. Any or all of these approaches may be considered within a dynamic systems perspective.
This list is not exhaustive, and which are used, and how, will depend entirely on the therapist's training and experience. Each approach provides a partial explanation of behaviour, and Integrative Psychotherapists believe that each is enhanced when selectively integrated with other aspects. The aim of an integrative psychotherapy is to facilitate wholeness of approach and, ultimately, the client.
There is a particular ethical obligation on Integrative Psychotherapists to dialogue with colleagues of diverse orientations and to remain informed of developments in the fields. This is achieved through high-quality, sufficient-quantity CPD.
Fees in your area can be seen via this link:
Please note that we do not offer all disciplines in all locations, and in some areas we offer outreach visits only.

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