Mental Well-being & Crisis Management
As a clinical psychologist and counselor I offer services that are more on the spectrum of ”struggling” with life, whether that is at work, in your personal relationships or with other aspects of your life. I work with different mental health and care providers, including being part of crisis intervention hotline for Swiss EAP (24/7 support) and utilize a whole range of tools and techniques, belonging and not exclusively covered by CBT and DBT interventions
- Mental Wellbeing: chronic stress, burnout, Psychological Safety, distressful situation – highly conflictual relationships (professional or personal),
- Mental Health and crisis management situations: suicidal attempts, panic attacks, depression – in counterparty with appropriate medical supervision
Psychometric testing & Screening
- Neo PI-3 testing and interpretation
- Screening for mental wellbeing and other symptoms of depression, anxiety, etc
Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) focuses on challenging and changing unhelpful cognitive distortions (e.g. thoughts, beliefs, and attitudes) and behaviors, improving emotional regulation, and the development of personal coping strategies that target solving current problems.
CBT is a “problem-focused” and “action-oriented” form of therapy, meaning the therapist’s role is to assist the client in finding and practicing effective strategies to address the identified goals and decrease symptoms of the triggers. CBT is based on the belief that thought distortions and maladaptive behaviors play a role in the development and maintenance of psychological disorders, and that symptoms and associated distress can be reduced by teaching new information-processing skills and coping mechanisms.
Dialectical behavior therapy (DBT) is an evidence-based therapy, that began with efforts to treat personality disorders and interpersonal conflicts. Evidence suggests that DBT can be useful in treating mood disorders and suicidal ideation, as well as for changing behavioral patterns such as self-harm and substance use. DBT evolved into a process in which the therapist and client work with acceptance and change-oriented strategies, and ultimately balance and synthesize them—comparable to the philosophical dialectical process of thesis and antithesis followed by synthesis