Supporting Mental Health
"Talking about problems creates problems, talking about solutions creates solutions"
Steve de Shazer
Solution Focused Brief Therapy
Solution Focused Brief Therapy
The solution-focused method is a non-traditional approach to working with people. There are a number of studies and examples that confirm its effectiveness. It is widely used in overcoming various personal, work and family problems. We practice it by setting goals, developing steps and applying psychological tools to develop good solutions. We achieve great results with our clients while constantly rediscovering how much more useful it is to develop solutions than to analyze and discuss problems. As long as we practice it:
  • We do what's good for the people we work with
  • We develop their skills, abilities and talents
  • We find ways and ways to deal with difficult moments
  • We stimulate the finding of suitable solutions
  • Seeking resources that help achieve sustainable change
  • We try again and again until we achieve the set goals
Solution-focused brief therapy is non-traditional and its application leads to effectiveness when practiced on its own. We hold as many meetings as necessary and none more. And often we manage to find a solution in the very first session.
Single Session Counselling
Single Session Counselling
We strive to be as helpful as possible to our customers and to serve their individual needs. We avoid looking for disparate causes, explanations and analyzing past situations. We prefer to discover skills, strengths and coping resources of the people we work with. We believe that it is better to look for possible changes in the future than to "dig" into the problems of the past. That way we work better together and get the results our clients want faster.

When you need help or support looking for the best solutions and ways to achieve goals, we can do it better together. We will create the right small steps so that you can build that balance and better life that you desire.
Solution Focused Coaching
Solution Focused Coaching
According to one definition, coaching is an appropriate way to "take important people from where they are now to where they want to be". When you want to develop and build skills, use your resources more optimally, overcome personal and professional difficulties more easily and achieve your desired goals, use solution-focused coaching. By working through a coaching process you will:
  • Build skills to successfully tackle new challenges
  • You develop your ability to make good decisions
  • Improve your effectiveness to influence other people
  • Build on and improve your own abilities
  • Stimulate your creative thinking.
  • Build effective long-term learning skills, etc.
There are many other benefits of coaching such as: improved relationships with others, overcoming unpleasant symptoms, more engagement and motivation to cope in different activities. Work can be described as a process by which you practice "learning in the right place at the right time" rather than "learning something triggered by unpleasant random events".
Mental Health
Mental Health
Your wellbeing programs:
The idea of "psychotherapy" brings together many different, sometimes contradictory schools and methods of working with people. Such a (mechanical) amalgamation of different schools of psychotherapy by therapists often confuses clients. In such cases, they do not always succeed in achieving their goals. And clients have to spend a lot of time and money without the necessary efficiency.

Therefore, it is important that anyone seeking psychological or psychotherapeutic help be careful enough in their choice of therapist. Sometimes it's obvious from the first meeting that the chosen therapist won't work. So it's good to know the signs that a therapist or counselor is not a good professional.
Red flags
Red flags
Listed below are markers that can serve as a "Red Flags" during the process when working with people. Some of them constitute a serious breach of ethical norms and professional standards.

If you find that you are in a situation similar to any of those described below, then it is a good idea to change the professional you are working with to another professional and to inform the professional organisation / association of which the professional is a member and/or practitioner.

  • The counselor/therapist challenges, criticizes your way of thinking.
  • The counselor/therapist challenges, criticizes your lifestyle.
  • The counselor/therapist blames you or your family members.
  • The counselor/therapist makes guarantees and promises.
  • The counselor/therapist is trying to control you.
  • The counselor/therapist provokes you to blame family, friends, etc.
  • The counselor/therapist is trying to pretend to be your friend.
  • The counselor/therapist is trying to have a romantic or sexual relationship with you.
  • The counsellor/therapist offers you help with things that are not specifically related to therapy.
  • The counsellor/therapist is not interested in the changes you want to make and your goals in the overall work
  • The counsellor/therapist consciously or unconsciously imposes his/her own needs during joint work.
  • The counsellor/therapist tries to continue seeing you even though you don't want them to.
  • The counsellor/therapist talks about other clients during therapy.
  • The counsellor/therapist talks too much or not at all.
  • The counselor/therapist tries to preach or interject religion.
  • The counsellor/therapist acts as if they have solutions for everything.
  • The counselor/therapist is trying to keep you in emotional submission.
  • The counselor/therapist has a habit of talking on the phone during your appointments.
  • The counselor/therapist is in denial about your experiences.
  • The counselor/therapist does not have sufficient or specific training to meet your needs.
  • The counselor/therapist is often too emotional or overexcited.
  • The counsellor/therapist is often absent, late or cancels appointments.
  • The counsellor/therapist does not seek advice from other colleagues when necessary.
  • The counsellor/therapist fails to identify how they can help you overcome the issues that have led you to seek help.