Praktisk info


Timebestilling kan gjøres på telefon eller mail. Avbestilling innen 24 timer før avtalt time belastes ikke. Avbestilling etter dette belastes med timepris.

Individuell terapi eller veiledning (1 time) kr. 950,-
Par- eller familieterapi (1,5 timer) kr. 1.500,-

Jeg er underlagt taushetsplikt og all informasjon er konfidensiell. Jeg er innmeldt til Datatilsynet og lov om Alternativ Behandling. Jeg er registrert i Brønnøysund som selvstendig næringsdrivende og under Alternativ Behandler ( i likhet med bl.a. Akupunktur, Naprapat, Biopat osv.)

Som sertifisert terapeut og medlem av Norsk Gestaltterapeutforbund (NGF) forplikter jeg å følge foreningens etiske retningslinjer og å motta minimum 30 timers veiledning av praksis for å kvalitetssikre og utvikle min gestaltterapeutiske metode.

Hvis en klient mener jeg handler i strid med etiske prinsipper kan dette klages inn til foreningens styre. Gjennom medlemskapet i NGF er jeg med i kollektiv ansvarsforsikring i Gjensidige Forsikring.

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The Space Between: Trauma, growth and transformation

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Led by Miriam Taylor, Sally Denham Vaughan and Martin Capps with Guest Trainer Margaret Landale and a keynote address from Ruella Frank streamed live from New York Relational Change is pleased to offer this unique residential opportunity to join a community of practitioners interested in deepening their work with trauma. The medieval house, barn and walled gardens of Charney Manor in Oxfordshire will provide the backdrop for our work. We will feel our way into a reflective space in which the experience of trauma can be held with curiosity, compassion and contact, opening the potential for choice. Bringing together elements of theory, skills development and personal process, we will build a ground of support for growth and transformation. With a keynote address by Ruella Frank (via video link) and a guest appearance from Margaret Landale, we anticipate a rich and healing experience. Core faculty from Relational Change are Miriam Taylor, Sally Denham Vaughan and Martin Capps, each bringing their wide experience to the subject

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Fra Metanoia - og en av mine veiledere. Jeg er begeistret for blikket de har på forskning💖 ...

Meet The Speakers #ResearchAcademy Dr Marie Adams Reflexivity. Using Self in Research Marie Adams is a writer and psychotherapist with a private practice in Dorset. She is on the DPsych staff at Metanoia, responsible for two aspects of the programme, Professional Knowledge and the Review of Personal and Professional Learning. Her book, The Myth of the Untroubled Therapist (Adams, 2014) is now a standard text on counselling and psychotherapy courses throughout the country. She is also the author of Telling Time (Adams, 2015), a novel, and has written extensively on creativity in academic writing. Marie’s current research focus is on how therapists self-sooth, an emergent theme from her earlier study. Growing with the research Marie Adams’ research focuses on the personal lives of therapists and the impact this has on their work. While her initial study focused on 40 therapists, they were broken down into groups of ten to consider the difference and similarities between Integrative, psychoanalytic, cognitive and humanistic therapists. The seminar illustrates the dynamic, pluralistic process of reflexive research. Marie shares her starting point in Interpretative Phenomenological Analysis, or IPA, which often is mistaken for the ‘easier’ option in research and data analysis. Focusing as it does on a small number of participants, it allows for a deep examination of a particular ‘phenomena’ and ‘the detailed examination of lived experience” (Smith, Flowers, & Larkin, 2009, p. 32) amongst a homogeneous group. Semi-structured interviews with participants are transcribed and undergo a rigorous line-byline examination. The analysis is slow and detailed and, holding to the phenomenological integrity of the process, the feelings and experience of the researcher in relation to the participants is vital in the interpretation of the data. Reading and re-reading, note taking and the recognition of emergent themes are at the heart of IPA analysis and It is only in the writing up that the analysis and interpretation becomes ‘fixed’ (Smith et al., 2009, p. 81). While IPA does not allow for generalisations, it can provide a moving account of how life can be experienced by a particular group of people, or how their experience can differ regardless of apparent similarities. The intention is not to prove, but rather to understand a particular aspect of life. Marie highlights the value of allowing for other approaches to inform the study, as part of its development. Elements of grounded theory and Moustakas’ heuristic approach were also incorporated into the collection and analysis of the data. The computer programme, Nvivo was used to document the emergent and superordinate themes.

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