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What makes life difficult is that the process of confronting and solving problems is a painful one. Problems, depending upon their nature, evoke in us frustration or grief or sadness or loneliness or guilt or regret or anger or fear or anxiety or anguish or despair. These are uncomfortable feelings, often very uncomfortable, often as painful as any kind of physical pain, sometimes equaling the very worst kind of physical pain. Indeed, it is because of the pain that events or conflicts engender in us all that we call them problems. And since life poses an endless series of problems, life is always difficult and is full of pain as well as joy. Yet it is in this whole process of meeting and solving problems that life has its meaning. -M. Scott Peck, The Road Less Traveled: A New Psychology of Love, Traditional Values and Spiritual Growth

Why therapy?

Therapy can help with issues that are known to us, such as relationship breakdown, bereavement, addiction or the loss of a job. It can also help with those that are less apparent, such as periods of feeling flat, stressed or trapped in one's life.


Whether obvious or not, and although always painful, these moments can provide us with a chance to transform our lives. Here we often learn the most about ourselves. Sometimes these challenges can feel too much, but therapy can help turn such adversity into growth.

What is therapy?

Sure, we’ll talk about your feelings, and you’ll often come away relieved after a session. But therapy is about more than that. You’ll learn to question your negative thoughts and change your behaviours – which can be challenging. Sometimes things get harder before they get easier...


Voicing your thoughts in a safe setting that is totally confidential and non-judgemental can be a very unique experience, even life changing. 


Grounded in dialogue, therapy is a powerful process where people can explore their issues, and find a path to healing.

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