Psychotherapy

Psychotherapy

Introduction

Do you ever feel too overwhelmed to deal with your problems? If so, you’re not alone.

According to the National Institute of Mental Health, more than a quarter of American adults experience depression, anxiety, or another mental disorder in any given year. Others need help coping with a serious illness, losing weight, or stopping smoking. Still, others struggle to cope with relationship troubles, job loss, the death of a loved one, stress, substance abuse, or other issues. And these problems can often become debilitating.

A psychologist can help you work through such problems. Through psychotherapy, psychologists help people of all ages live happier, healthier, and more productive lives.In psychotherapy, psychologists apply scientifically validated procedures to help people develop healthier, more effective habits. There are several approaches to psychotherapy—including cognitive-behavioral, interpersonal, and other kinds of talk therapy—that help individuals work through their problems.Psychotherapy is a collaborative treatment based on the relationship between an individual and a psychologist. Grounded in dialogue, it provides a supportive environment that allows you to talk openly with someone objective, neutral, and nonjudgmental. You and your psychologist will work together to identify and change the thought and behavior patterns that are keeping you from feeling your best.By the time you’re done, you will not only have solved the problem that brought you in, but you will have learned new skills so you can better cope with whatever challenges arise in the future.

Benefits of Psychotherapy

Psychotherapy can be used to help a range of people. The following feelings are signs that an individual might benefit from this type of therapy:

  • Overwhelming feelings of sadness or helplessness.
  • An inability to cope with everyday problems.
  • Difficulty concentrating on work or studies most of the time.
  • Drinking too much, taking drugs, or being aggressive to an extent that is harming themselves or others.
  • A sense that problems never improve, despite receiving help from friends and family.
  • Feeling constantly on edge or worrying unnecessarily.
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