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Treatment method

Image by Paul Blenkhorn

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) is a scientifically evaluated treatment method based on the connection between what we feel, what we think, and what we do. In CBT treatment, a common focus is on changing behaviors and challenging dysfunctional thought patterns to improve well-being. In CBT, goals are set and continuously evaluated, and homework assignments are used as a tool to achieve change outside the therapy room. CBT aims to help the client help themselves.

Image by Paul Blenkhorn

Metacognitive therapy (MCT)

Metacognitive Therapy (MCT) is a form of therapy that focuses on changing how individuals think about their own thinking, rather than directly altering the content of thoughts. MCT targets metacognitive beliefs and strategies that often contribute to mental health issues. By helping clients identify and challenge these beliefs, MCT has proven effective in treating anxiety, depression, excessive worry, and rumination. While it shares some similarities with Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT), it is a distinct and unique method with a different theoretical foundation.

Image by Lisa Yount

Non-ordinary states of consciousness

Non-ordinary states of consciousness arising from meditation, dance, or the intake of psychedelic substances can be both profound and complex. They can evoke broader existential and philosophical questions. My role is to promote a responsible understanding and management of these experiences based on harm reduction and integration principles. Please note that psychedelics are powerful and illegal substances. My practice operates within the framework of Swedish legislation, and I advise against any form of irresponsible use of substances.

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