Psychotherapy, Counselling, Supervision & Coaching
Health includes both physical as well as mental well-being. This is why psychotherapy is an indispensable part of health care.
Psychotherapy is a scientifically founded healing method whose aim it is to initiate healing processes in mental, psychosomatic and psychosocial illnesses, to bring about improvements in mental states of suffering and to achieve the elimination of symptoms of illnesses.
The reorganisation of the patient’s thinking, experience and behaviour is achieved by means of therapeutic contact, encounter and relationship as well as by working on current problems in life, network situations and unconscious conflicts.
The modus operandi of psychotherapy is characterised by the psychotherapeutic counselling session; other techniques and media are also used depending on the method.
Going to psychotherapy means taking responsibility for your own health.
When can psychotherapy help?
Whether psychotherapy is an option for you depends primarily on your basic willingness to get involved and to deal with your own feelings and experiences.
Common problems where psychotherapy can help are:
- Psychosomatic diseases (e.g. gastric ulcer, duodenal ulcer, migraine, anorexia, obesity, …)
- Functional disorders for which no physical cause can be found (headache, abdominal pain, sexual problems, shortness of breath, …)
- Problems with partner and in the family (upbringing problems, school problems)
- Obsessive thoughts
- Personality development and self-realisation
If you have decided this step, you are welcome to make an appointment for an initial consultation with Bernhard Wochesländer or Dr. Bärbl Hübl which we offer free of charge (duration 30 min). It serves above all to get to know each other. The relationship between client and psychotherapist is of greatest importance for the further success of the treatment.
At this point we would like to draw your attention to the confidentiality obligation.
Confidentiality: Psychotherapists are subject to an absolute obligation of secrecy that is enshrined in law. This confidentiality obligation serves to protect the relationship of trust between client and psychotherapist, which is indispensable for the success of the psychotherapy (§ 15 PthG).