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Why Therapy?

It’s important to see therapy not as providing a fix for life, but as a way to thrive, blossom, breathe or roar, and express yourself in a way that has both meaning and purpose.

As humans, we have an intrinsic need to be known, seen, affirmed and accepted for who we are. This personal desire drives us to get out of our confusion and maladjustments which can be efficiently achieved through professional psychotherapy and counselling. 

Have a few questions that might be holding you back from receiving therapy? I have tried to answer them for you.

  • Is therapy right for me?
    Seeking out therapy is an individual choice. There are many reasons why people come to therapy. Sometimes it is to deal with long-standing psychological issues, or problems with anxiety or depression. Other times it is in response to unexpected changes in one's life such as a divorce or work transition. Many seek the advice of a therapist as they pursue their own personal exploration and growth. Working with a therapist can help provide insight, support, and new strategies for all types of life challenges. Therapy can help address issues including depression, anxiety, grief, stress management, body-images issues, and general life transitions. Therapy is right for anyone who is interested in getting the most out of their life by taking responsibility, creating greater self-awareness, and working towards change in their lives. Your therapist is the person who will be helping you on this journey.
  • Will what I say remain confidential?
    In general, the law protects the confidentiality of all communications between a client and a psychotherapist. Information is never disclosed without written permission. However, there are a few exceptions to this rule which include: 1. Suspected child abuse. If a therapist finds out about child abuse during the course of therapy with an individual/couple, they are required by law to report this to the appropriate authorities. 2. Serious bodily harm to another person(s) – A therapist is required by law to report the intent of such an action to avoid any mishaps. 3. Serious bodily harm to oneself. The therapist will make every effort to enlist their cooperation in insuring their safety. If they do not cooperate, further measures may be taken without their permission in order to ensure their safety.
  • What can I expect in a therapy session?
    Every therapy session is unique and caters to each individual and their specific goals. During therapy sessions you can talk about the primary issues and concerns in your life. It is common to have a series of weekly sessions, where each session lasts 45 to 60 minutes. Sometimes individuals who are going through a particularly difficult challenge may request more time per session or more than one session per week. Therapy can be short-term, focusing on a specific issues or longer-term, addressing more complex issues or ongoing personal growth. For therapy to be most effective you must be an active participant, both during and between the sessions.
  • What benefits can I expected from working with a therapist?
    Therapy can provide insight and new perspectives into life's challenges and can help create solutions to difficult problems. Many people find that working with a therapist can enhance their personal development, improve relationships and family dynamics, and can ease the challenges of daily life. Sometimes, just having someone there to listen is helpful. Overall, people in therapy tend to have lower levels of anxiety and stress, decreased conflict, and improved quality of life.
  • Is therapy very expensive?
    Therapy fees can range per session based on session length, session frequency and appointment time. Please reach out to me to discuss your specific needs. If I cannot provide the services you need at a rate you can afford, I will be happy to recommend one or more alternatives for you to consider.
  • Is therapy confidential?
    In general, the law protects the confidentiality of all communications between a client and a psychotherapist. Information is never disclosed without written permission. However, there are a few exceptions to this rule which include: 1. Suspected child abuse. If a therapist finds out about child abuse during the course of therapy with an individual/couple, they are required by law to report this to the appropriate authorities. 2. Serious bodily harm to another person(s) – A therapist is required by law to report the intent of such an action to avoid any mishaps. 3. Serious bodily harm to oneself. The therapist will make every effort to enlist their cooperation in insuring their safety. If they do not cooperate, further measures may be taken without their permission in order to ensure their safety. In case of specific queries, don’t hesitate to reach out to me on pekitherapy@gmail.com or +91 7619457869
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