Cognitive Therapy

Cognitive Therapy

Cognitive therapy, also known as cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), is a type of psychotherapy that focuses on changing negative patterns of thinking and behavior in order to improve mental health and well-being.

Developed by psychologist Aaron Beck in the 1960s, cognitive therapy is based on the premise that our thoughts, feelings, and behaviors are interconnected and influence one another. This means that negative thoughts can lead to negative emotions and behaviors, while positive thoughts can promote positive emotions and behaviors.

Cognitive therapy helps individuals identify and challenge negative or distorted thinking patterns, such as black and white thinking, over generalization, and catastrophizing.

By simple proven processes clients can learn to replace non constructive patterns with more balanced and preferred thoughts and actions.

In addition to changing negative thinking patterns, cognitive therapy also helps individuals develop new coping strategies and problem-solving skills. This can include learning how to identify and manage stress, communicate effectively, and set realistic goals.

Cognitive therapy is often used to treat a variety of mental health conditions, including depression, anxiety disorders, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD), and eating disorders. It is typically a short-term treatment, with sessions typically lasting between 12 and 20 weeks.

Overall, cognitive therapy is a highly effective form of psychotherapy that can help individuals overcome negative thinking patterns and improve their mental health and well-being.

We offer Cognitive Therapy to help clear blocks in a number of our coaching packages

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