Psychotherapy is a complex process, of variable duration, which involves meeting with ourselves, because only in us do we find the true answers and the right solutions for the problems we encounter. In psychotherapy, the patient comes to understand that everything that comes to him from the outside is mediated by his own soul.
People turn to psychotherapy when they want to significantly improve their quality of life, to be more creative, more open to healthy and authentic relationships with others and with themselves, to friendship, love and life.
Sometimes they turn to psychotherapy, when they live with a suffering or an unpleasant painful symptom, which sometimes ends up parasitizing their professional, family, social life, such as:
• depression, anxiety, panic attack, agoraphobia, other phobias
• obsessive thoughts, torturous compulsive behaviors
• psychosomatic symptoms: headache, tremor, sweating, vomiting, suffocation, etc.
• adaptation disorders, eating disorders: bulimia, anorexia, compulsive eating
• disorders related to self-image: lack of self-confidence, feeling of inadequacy, lack of value
• conflict situations in the couple, separations, divorce
• self-knowledge, personal development
• to regain the feeling of self-identity and self-worth
• to feel more alive, in a more authentic contact with oneself
• to communicate better with others
• to face difficult separations, to be able to get out of “toxic” relationships
• to see and feel a new meaning in life
• to be able to rebuild harmonious relationships
• to be able to love and accept the sincere love of the other
• to be able to relax, enjoy, create, really live
The sessions can take place face to face or with the patient lying on the couch, without seeing the psychoanalyst - this rule allows the patient to be more spontaneous and freer in expression, thus having a deeper contact with himself. As much as possible, the patient is invited to "associate freely", ie to speak following the spontaneous sequence of his thoughts, as much as possible without censoring it. The psychoanalyst listens, accompanies, accompanies the patient in his story, helping him to find new meanings, new answers, different perspectives on his own life.