In accordance with Government guidelines, Covid-19 risk assessments have been completed at all our buildings to ensure we remain Covid-19 secure. Read more
Psychodynamic therapy predominantly has its roots in Freud’s psychoanalysis, but was developed further by Alfred Adler, Carl Jung, Melanie Klein and Otto Rank. As in psychoanalysis, the goal of psychodynamic therapy is to reveal the unconscious.
The psychodynamic approach takes the view that the unconscious mind stores painful or difficult memories and feelings in order to preserve the conscious mind. The therapy aims to help clients uncover, examine and understand these deep-rooted thoughts and feelings in a bid to resolve them.
Psychodynamic therapy is typically less intensive than psychoanalysis, primarily attempting to find quicker solutions to immediate problems. It’s used to treat people with a range of psychological issues, helping them to make significant changes in the way they live their lives and conduct relationships.
Comments are closed.