Integrated/ psychodynamic approach

Integrated Psychodynamic Approach
Integrated psychodynamic psychotherapy combines a psychodynamic approach to help clients understand and reconstruct themselves in the face of life’s challenges. This integrated perspective allows for the consideration of all facets of an individual (biological, behavioral, cognitive, psychological, communicative, socio-economic, semantic, etc.) as a unified whole. Moreover, this integrated view facilitates the incorporation of classical psychoanalysis into the evolving landscape of contemporary analytical psychotherapy. It further draws upon the intersections with attachment theory and recent advancements in cognitive theory, enhancing its adaptability to the dynamic needs of clients in a modern therapeutic context.

Individual Psychotherapy

Individual psychotherapy employing an integrated psychodynamic approach assists clients grappling with severe symptoms of mental illness in comprehending and altering the intricate, profound, and occasionally unconscious roots of their emotional and communicative challenges. This process leads to a notable reduction in symptoms and the associated sense of helplessness. This therapeutic journey extends beyond mental disorders; individuals seeking meaning in their lives or aiming for greater life satisfaction also traverse this path.
Examples of issues addressed through this psychotherapy include eating disorders, obsessive behaviors, psychosomatic disorders, morbid fears and phobias, feelings of distress and depression, concentration difficulties, job dissatisfaction, and challenges in forming satisfactory relationships. Administered both independently and in conjunction with other treatments, including occasional pharmacological interventions, this approach significantly enhances mental and physical health while empowering individuals to skillfully manage their lives.