When updated and used correctly, your calendar can be your online secretary and take a load of your back.
In current times, effort has to be made so that all content and conversations aren’t hyperfocused on the Coronavirus. That’s why we’re extra happy…
Distance therapy, also known as online therapy or tele therapy, might become the new normal in these times of corona crisis and social distancing.
Even if you’ve never considered moving your therapy practice online, your perspective might currently be shifting. With these Corona-plagued sci-fi times, an ever increasing part of the world has to practice social distancing, and so it might soon be the case that for you, as a therapist, to be able to continue offering counselling there isn’t any other way than to do therapy online.
I wanted to write an informative text about the psychological effects of Covid-19, but I’m too paralysed by the constant influx of new information and emotions. Instead you will have to make do with a personal essay about how a Danish, German-based therapist is experiencing the situation from her couch. So bear with me while I gather my thoughts in this surreal time.
I’m a psychologist and I’m a mother. This combination means that many people assume that I have the right psychological approach to mothering. Spoiler alert: I don’t.
The time has come to talk to cultural anthropologist and sex therapist Madeleine Herzog. We hear her about the things that she is drawn to and her path to becoming a counsellor with focus on love, sex, and relationships.
Throughout my time as a therapist, I’ve had one main objection against therapy. It’s an objection that can best be understood – and potentially solved – through the lens of friendship and witnessing.
The second counsellor It’s Complicated interviews is psychological counsellor Valentina. She is specialised in eating disorders and mood disorders, and practices an eclectic approach based mainly on cognitive behavioral therapy and feminist theory.
No one expected that these two therapists, with completely different approaches to counselling, would share the goal of making life less complicated for therapists and clients alike. Here’s the story of how a coffee at a Berlin café led to one therapy project after another.