Allan Gois, A Qualified Psychotherapist in London, Helps his Patients To Develop The Tools
For more than 8 years Allan Gois has been practising psychotherapy, working with a large number of clients coming from different backgrounds and having a variety of issues. He works in Central London (EC1) and provides a respectful and thoughtful environment where the patient can develop and change. He has experience of working both in Private Practice and in the NHS, seeing patients in various circumstances of life. He has worked with different institutions and organisations, providing psychotherapy services to individuals and groups. He also provides therapy in Portuguese and Spanish. ''My experience helped me to establish a non-judgmental and flexible approach and to learn from each person I see in psychotherapy. I have worked with people coming from different countries and cultures, helping them work through a variety of issues, such as: Abuse, Addictions, Bereavement, Work Related Issues, Depression, Dissociation, Low Self-Esteem, Anxiety, Mood Swings, Eating Disorders, Panic Attacks, Family and Life Crisis, Relationship difficulties, Bipolar Affective Disorder, Phobias, Psychosexual Difficulties, Stress, Self Harm, Work related issues, Traumatic events, etc.'' said Allan Gois - psychotherapist London. Allan also said: ''I aim to promote an environment where there is continuity and confidentiality, so that the patient will feel free to express anything they have in mind. And in the freedom of the psychotherapy work a creative process takes place, where I’ll help the person to realise hidden feelings and patterns that may be affecting the way they live life. By becoming more self-aware the patient will develop the tools necessary to learn from experience and to cope with the inevitable challenges that will rise in life. Psychotherapy is an intense process, but one that will most certainly help the person to grow and reap long-term benefits.” Allan Gois, Psychotherapist London, works towards establishing a strong therapeutic relationship with his patients, which will form the basis of the therapy. He believes that the relationship between therapist and patient, within the therapeutic setting, is the stage where many unconscious dynamics will inevitably be interplayed, this being essential in helping the person to understand the way they feel about themselves and how they relate to others. He says that if a patient can see and understand what is being re-enacted in the psychotherapy room, it will potentially help them change what happens out there in the patient’s world.