We offer a wide range of therapies for psychological problems, including counselling, CBT, psychotherapy, hypnotherapy and many others. In this section we include some articles about specific psychological models that therapists use.
Mastering your inner critic
Do you worry that one day, those around you will realise that you are not capable of doing your job? That you will be ‘found out’? Do you continually worry that you aren't good enough to succeed? That, despite all of your achievements, you're just not capable or clever enough? You're not alone.
The Everybodies guide to the Drama Triangle
From Maurice Tomkinson, author of The Everybodies Guide to The PAC Model, comes this much-anticipated work. The Everybodies Guide to The Drama Triangle, beautifully illustrated by Lyn Lowe, is an easy-to-follow yet powerful exploration of how a simple shift in awareness can dramatically improve our interpersonal relationships.
The Everybodies guide to the Parent Adult Child model
The Parent Adult Child model is so simple and easy to understand. Once you have grasped how many of your interactions can be understood using the PAC model, it’s unlikely that you’ll ever forget it! This book is available as a digital download for £3.99.
The facts are friendly: evidencing Humanistic approaches to psychological practice
Jessica Woolliscroft reports on a talk at the AHP/B and HIPC Joint Conference (Association of Humanistic psychology/Britain and Humanistic and Integrative Psychotherapy College of UKCP, titled Celebrating 50 years of Humanistic Psychology Opening Presentation.
Understanding The Drama Triangle
The Drama Triangle refers to a model of human interaction described by Stephen Karpman, practitioner of Transactional Analysis (TA). In this article we describe the three roles within he Drama Triangle, and explain how to move out of dysfunctional relationships based on these roles.
Why do boundaries matter?
Maintaining boundaries allows for true therapeutic work to take place: when boundaries are clear, client and practitioner know the limits of their relationship and can feel safe as they work towards a common purpose. That's the theory, but what does it look like in practice?