Jake Dicto Therapy


Common Questions

Do I need therapy?
Everyone goes through difficult challenges in life. Some of the challenges are very hard to face alone, it is in such times that is valuable to seek extra support from someone who can help you explore deeper the causes of those hardships. Therapy will give you long-term benefits and the tools you need to overcome whatever difficulties you encounter. 

How can therapy help me?
There are many benefits to participating in therapy. Therapy can provide support and help you find relief for issues such as trauma, depression, anxiety, grief, stress, and relationship problems. Counselling is extremely valuable in managing personal growth, relationships and the many challenges faced in daily life. By applying therapy techniques as your therapist, I can provide a different perspective on complicated problems that can help you find a solution that you feel is right for you.

What happens during therapy?
Therapy may be different depending on the goals for therapy and the needs of the person. Typically speaking, we will discuss the issues that are currently happening in your life, events that have happened in the past that are relevant to your concerns. There might be moments when you wonder what to talk about, or having difficulty choosing how to begin. This is all part of the therapy process. As your therapist, I will know how to handle these situations.

I am committed to providing a space where you can own your strengths and be liberated from anything that does not serve you anymore.

Therapy and Medicine
Therapy is needed  to address the source of your distress and behaviour patterns. If you are currently on any medication and need further advice, please seek that from your GP. Medication has its role in alleviating symptoms that are connected to emotional disturbances.


Will our conversations remain confidential?
Confidentiality is a key component of therapy. What we discuss in our session will not be shared with anyone else. I am bound to follow the ethical framework of the BACP of which I am a registered member. By law, your therapist can't release any information without your written consent, except in the following situations: The therapist suspects the client is in danger of harming themselves or has threatened to harm other persons. The therapist suspects there is an abuse of children. In such extreme circumstances, I would discuss these concerns with the client and would limit the breach of confidentiality to a minimum.

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