What is Integrative psychotherapy? Integrative psychotherapy is an approach to therapy that combines and integrates different theoretical orientations and techniques from various schools of psychotherapy. This means that the therapist draws on a variety of theories and practices to tailor the therapy to the individual needs of the client. The integrative approach is based on the idea that no one therapeutic approach is effective for all clients and all problems, and that the therapist must be flexible and responsive to the individual needs of each client. The therapist may combine elements of cognitive-behavioral therapy, psychodynamic therapy, humanistic therapy, and other approaches to create a customized treatment plan. Integrative psychotherapy also emphasizes the importance of the therapeutic relationship, or the bond between therapist and client, as a key factor in the success of therapy. The therapist works to create a safe, supportive, and non-judgmental environment that encourages the client to explore their thoughts, feelings, and behaviors. Integrative psychotherapy has been used to treat a wide range of mental health issues, including depression, anxiety, trauma, addiction, and relationship problems. It is a flexible and adaptable approach that can be tailored to the needs of each individual client, making it a popular choice for many therapists and clients.
What is Integrative psychotherapy?
Published by Shervan K Shahhian, LIBERTY PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION
I have a Doctored in Clinical Psychology (ABD) All But Dissertation, a Masters (M.A.) in Clinical Psychology, a Bachelor's (B.A.) in Psychology, a Associate Degree in Liberal Arts with an in Psychology, Certified in Anger Management and Certified in MRT-Moral Reconation Therapy® View all posts by Shervan K Shahhian, LIBERTY PSYCHOLOGICAL ASSOCIATION