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How I know this therapy is for me?
Make a review of the following information, and you will determine:
- The therapist and client work together with a mutual understanding that the therapist has theoretical and technical expertise, but the client is the expert on him- or herself.
- The therapist seeks to help the client discover that he/she is powerful and capable of choosing positive thoughts and behaviors.
- Treatment is often short-term. Clients actively participate in treatment in and out of session. Homework assignments often are included in therapy. The skills that are taught in these therapies require practice.
- Treatment is goal-oriented to resolve present-day problems. Therapy involves working step-by-step to achieve goals.
- The therapist and client develop goals for therapy together, and track progress toward goals throughout the course of treatment.
- This therapy mainly works with Neuro- linguistic programming technics
- The tools developed in the treatment you will used in other futures situations.
- The therapy involves the different action areas of the client. As familiar, personal, professional, spiritual, seeking for his or her emotional balance.
- Works with most common emotional disorders, among others: Depression, Anxiety, Phobia, Stress, Excessive worry, Grief, End relationship, Low self- Esteem, Low social skills, Posttraumaticexperience, Fears, Anger management, Parenting.
What will happen in a psychotherapy session?
A psychoterapy session is a learning experience, one in which memories formed during the session help the person cope with personal challenges in their life.
The memories may be the result of insights from verbal exchanges with the therapist, free association about one’s past or dreams, re-evaluation of beliefs and attitudes, or exposure procedures that weaken the impact of trigger stimuli, among others.
When I will experience changes?
Immediately. Since the first session the client is receiving treatment. This therapy is well known for being effective and short. (i.e., often between 6-20 sessions) that focus on teaching clients specific skills.
Depending on the ways that a person’s cognitions (i.e., thoughts), emotions, and behaviors are connected and affect one another will take longer or not the treatment.
What Is Cognitive Behavioral Therapy?
Cognitive behavioral therapy(also known by its abbreviation, CBT) is a short-term, goal-oriented psychotherapy treatment that takes a hands-on, practical approach to problem-solving. Its goal is to change patterns of thinking or behavior that are behind people’s difficulties, and so change the way they feel.
CBT works by changing people’s attitudes and their behavior by focusing on the thoughts, images, beliefs and attitudes that we hold (our cognitive processes) and how this relates to the way we behave, as a way of dealing with emotional problems.
Cognitive behavioral therapy can be thought of as a combination of psychotherapy and behavioral therapy. Psychotherapy emphasizes the importance of the personal meaning we place on things and how thinking patterns begin in childhood. Behavioral therapy pays close attention to the relationship between our problems, our behavior and our thoughts.