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I am a an accredited member of the British Association of Counsellors and Psychotherapists (BACP).  I am also an Accredited Member of the College of Sexual and Relationship Therapists (COSRT).  I am a Qualified Member  of The Association for the Treatment of Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity (ATSAC).
Individual couselling

We work together to explore the transition you are experiencing:   relationship issues, intimacy, relocating to a new country, adjusting to a new job or changing careers, dealing with grief or loss, coping with changes in life as we age, or dealing with traumas or worries that seem stuck. We will collaborate to develop a plan for therapy, that feels safe, supportive and personalised to your needs.  


Relationship therapy focuses on making room for and expressing each person's perspectives, emotions, and needs.  We focus on improving communication in a comfortable, safe environment.  Habits that have developed in the relationship are identified and you have the opportunity to use new skills to engage a more positive experience.

Sexual Function

Biology, psychology, and social influences can affect our ability, desire, or arousal to engage in a healthy, satisfying sexual life.  In therapy, we might identify the underlying issue, explore what is sexually satisfying for you, and consider how to help you reach or maintain this.

Compulsive sexual behaviours/Sex addiction

Compulsive sexual behaviours are ones that are extremely difficult to stop and stay stopped even though the behaviour has negative personal consequences (e.g., on relationship, family, finances, career, legal standing, sexual function).  Together, we explore the behaviour and work towards developing a positive,  positive sense of sexual health.


Sexual arousal may be associated with specific parts of the body or other non-sexual objects.  Where this is safe, consensual, and between adults, these may be incorporated into a positive experience. Where the arousal causes personal distress, harm, is non-consensual, and/or causes significant negative consequences personally or socially, therapy can help you identify the root cause, and give you the tools to make changes towards happier habits.

Love addiction isn't a diagnosis but is the term that clients often use to describe an experience.  It is an experience of a desire so strong to be in a relationship that it leads to unhealthy relationships with oneself and others. Therapy supports you in exploring this desire, the impact on your life, and what you would like to experience in a relationship.

Love Addiction

Gender includes the roles we take on socially as well as how we identify and present ourselves. Gender has more variety than a binary view of “male,” “female” (e.g., nongendered or third gender, or identifying as both male and female). Gender may be different from our biological sex. Therapy gives the space to explore your experience and questions of gender as it applies to you.

Sexual orientation

Who we are attracted to varies greatly for each person.  Sexual orientation may range from asexual (not interested in sex) to pansexual (potential sexual arousal regardless of another's biological sex and/or gender).  Therapy should never try to change your orientation.  Rather, therapy supports your process of exploring and developing a healthy sense of sexual attraction.

Biological sex

Sex, anatomical biology, is not exclusively binary (i.e., “male”, “female”). Intersex biology is not uncommon in humans. Biological sex and gender identity don't have to match. Therapy provides a place to comfortably talk about your biological sex experience.  

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