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Dynamic Interpersonal Therapy

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What is Dynamic Interpersonal Therapy?

Dynamic Interpersonal Therapy (DIT) helps individuals improve their emotional well-being and relationships.

The aim of DIT is to identify and explore the underlying emotional conflicts that can cause difficulties in personal relationships. This therapy assumes that our past experiences, especially those in childhood, influence the way we relate to others in the present. Therefore, Dynamic Interpersonal Therapy (DIT) seeks to help individuals identify patterns in their relationships, understand their emotions, and work through their conflicts.

What are the benefits of dynamic interpersonal therapy (DIT)?

Dynamic Interpersonal Therapy (DIT) is a type of therapy that focuses on exploring and resolving the root causes of emotional difficulties through examining past experiences and relationships.

One of the primary benefits of DIT is that it can help individuals gain insight into the ways in which their past experiences and relationships may be impacting their current emotional state. By exploring these underlying issues, individuals can gain a greater sense of self-awareness and develop new coping strategies that are tailored to their specific needs.

Additionally, DIT emphasises the importance of developing healthy relationships and improving communication skills, which can lead to improved interpersonal functioning and a greater sense of connectedness with others. Overall, DIT can be a highly effective therapeutic approach for individuals who are seeking to better understand themselves and improve their emotional wellbeing.

What happens during therapy?

During DIT, the therapist and the client work collaboratively to establish a clear focus for the therapy. The therapist helps the client to identify their interpersonal patterns and conflicts and how they relate to the client’s current difficulties. The therapist then uses this information to explore how the client’s past experiences may be impacting their current relationships. This process helps the client to develop greater self-awareness and insight.

The therapist also helps the client to learn new interpersonal skills and strategies for coping with difficult emotions. For example, the therapist might help the client to develop new communication skills or to practice assertiveness in their relationships. The therapist may also help the client to manage feelings of anxiety, depression, or anger.

Self refer today

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Online Form

Enter some basic details into our form. We will then contact you to arrange an assessment.

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By Phone

You can call us on 0333 188 1060 to start your referral. We will then arrange an initial assessment.

Our lines are open Monday-Friday 8am-8pm and Saturday 9am – 12.30pm.

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Digital Assistant

We will be launching our digital referral assistant soon.

Please refer using the online form or calling us in the meantime.