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What happens in Plan of Action Sessions? 

In the second session and onwards, therapy becomes an intriguing dialogue where the therapist and client delve deeper into the journey of self-discovery and growth. It's like turning the pages of an engaging novel, uncovering new chapters of personal exploration.

The therapist, with genuine curiosity, continues to listen attentively and ask thought-provoking questions. They guide the client through introspection, like a skilled detective unraveling the mysteries of the mind.

Together, therapist and client uncover underlying patterns, explore emotions, and challenge limiting beliefs. It's like piecing together a complex puzzle, revealing hidden insights and empowering the client to make positive changes.

What are Therapeutic Interventions? 

Therapeutic interventions are techniques and strategies used by therapists to help individuals overcome challenges, improve well-being, and promote personal growth. They are like tools in a therapist's toolkit, each serving a unique purpose in addressing specific issues.


These interventions are helpful for therapists because they provide structured approaches to guide the therapeutic process, enhance effectiveness, and empower individuals on their journey of healing and transformation. They are the therapist's secret weapons in helping people discover their inner strength and create positive change in their lives.

How will the Therapist and Client know what approach works for them?

Imagine you and your therapist embarking on a quest for the right therapeutic approach, much like characters in a fantasy adventure searching for a legendary treasure. As you begin your journey, the therapist guides you through different approaches, like exploring various paths in a mystical forest.

In one approach, such as Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy (CBT), you delve into the power of thoughts and behaviors to reshape your mindset. Through practical exercises and challenges, you equip yourself with the tools to conquer your fears, just like a brave knight facing a formidable dragon.


In another approach, like Person-Centered Therapy, the therapist provides a safe and nurturing space for you to explore your emotions and desires. It's like finding a tranquil oasis in the midst of a vast desert, where you can freely express yourself without judgment.

As you continue your adventure, you might encounter Narrative Therapy, where you become the storyteller of your own life. Like an author penning a thrilling novel, you rewrite your narrative, transforming hardships into opportunities for growth and resilience.


With each approach, you and your therapist assess what works best for you. Through trial and reflection, you gain insights into what interventions bring about meaningful change and align with your values and aspirations.

Ultimately, the therapist and client collaborate, blending different approaches to create a customised path forward. This dynamic process ensures that you embark on a transformative journey tailored to your unique needs and preferences.

In this captivating expedition, both therapist and client remain open to exploration, ready to adjust their course and discover new approaches. It's an ongoing adventure, where the treasure lies in the transformation and growth that emerge along the way.

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What are the different techniques? 

CBT (Cognitive Behavioural Therapy)

CBT, or Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, is a type of therapy that helps people understand how their thoughts, feelings, and behaviors are connected. It focuses on changing negative or unhelpful patterns of thinking and behavior to improve mental well-being. By challenging and replacing unproductive thoughts, CBT can promote positive changes in daily life.

Expressive Arts Technique

Expressive arts is a therapeutic approach that uses various forms of creative expression, such as painting, drawing, writing, music, and movement, to explore and communicate thoughts, emotions, and experiences. It provides a safe and nonverbal outlet for self-expression, allowing individuals to process and make meaning of their inner world. Through artistic exploration, individuals can gain insights, promote healing, and foster personal growth in a unique and engaging way.

Eclectic Approach

The eclectic approach in therapy is like having a toolbox with different tools. The therapist can choose and use the most helpful tools from different therapy approaches based on what will work best for each person. It's a flexible and personalized way of helping people with their unique needs and goals.


Solution-Focused Brief Therapy (SFBT): Focuses on identifying and building solutions rather than dwelling on problems, emphasizing the individual's strengths and resources.

ACT (Acceptance and Commitment Therapy)

ACT, or Acceptance and Commitment Therapy, is a type of therapy that encourages individuals to accept their thoughts and emotions rather than trying to control or avoid them. It emphasizes the importance of clarifying personal values and taking committed actions aligned with those values. By practicing mindfulness and fostering psychological flexibility, ACT helps individuals lead more fulfilling lives, even in the presence of difficulties or distressing thoughts.

Psychodynamic Approach

Psychodynamic therapy is an approach that focuses on exploring the unconscious mind and how past experiences, particularly in childhood, shape our current thoughts, feelings, and behaviors. It aims to bring awareness to unresolved conflicts and unconscious patterns, often through the therapist-client relationship. By gaining insight into these underlying dynamics, individuals can develop a deeper understanding of themselves and work towards resolving emotional and relational issues for long-term change and personal growth.

Client Centered

In client-centered therapy, the focus is on the individual's own experiences, emotions, and goals. The therapist provides a supportive and nonjudgmental environment where the client is encouraged to explore their thoughts and feelings. The therapist listens actively, empathizes, and helps the client gain self-awareness and find their own solutions. The client is seen as the expert of their own experience, and the therapist acts as a guide to facilitate their personal growth and self-discovery.

Narrative Therapy

Helps individuals reframe their life stories, explore alternative perspectives, and develop a sense of agency and empowerment.

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