What is Systemic Psychotherapy?
Systemic therapy is specifically designed to meet the needs of couples and families.
Systemic psychotherapy is an outgrowth of a larger interdisciplinary field called systems theory, which studies the complex structures and interactions within science, nature, and society – the systemic practice has developed as a method of therapy that encompass the whole family group or closest caring relationships.
Is Systemic Psychotherapy for me?
Relationship psychotherapy is well suited to a range of personal circumstances and issues, meaning that anyone can benefit from this valuable therapeutic option. Just as there are many forms of relationships and family groups, systemic psychotherapy can be effectively applied regardless of the client’s sexual orientations, type of relationship, financial status, social background, beliefs, or culture.
Therapy can help you to communicate better with a loved one, child, parent, sibling, distant relative, co-worker, or help to build skills to do so even if the other party is not able to be present. Alternatively, it can be a space to talk about any relational concerns that one might have.
Systemic psychotherapy is designed for both, brief interventions and for complex, severe, or long-standing disorders requiring long-term treatment.