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Are you looking for a Jungian psychoanalyst?


“The shoe that fits one person pinches another; there is no recipe for living that suits all cases.”  (C.G. Jung)

There may be many possible reasons why you are looking for a psychoanalytically trained psychotherapist. Problems and symptoms can be very different and can occur in many different areas.  But in general people turn to a psychoanalyst because "things  are not going well". They feel trapped in their difficulties; unable to solve their problems on their own.


Psychoanalytical therapy offers a framework in which a process of collaboration and cooperation can develop and in which a search to deal with these difficulties becomes possible.


The psychoanalyst creates space for thoughts, feelings, desires, memories, dreams, wishes      that are not easily addressed elsewhere. This makes it possible to bear, examine and digest them. Both unprocessed and often unconscious feelings from the past, as well as aspects of the personality that have not yet unfolded can be integrated in this way.


The psychoanalytical process follows its own rhythm and the duration of the therapy is difficult to determine in advance. It is important that you choose a psychoanalyst with whom you feel heard and whom you trust. Jungian therapy is about recognising the potential in each individual and working on understanding and overcoming obstacles.


Depression, fears and all kinds of symptoms can result from insufficiently developing self-awareness. On the other hand, people may fail to be themselves and become themselves.


It is therefore important that the therapy and the relationship with the therapist can take place within a safe framework, because this is the first time the analysand takes the risk of being themself.


The psychoanalysts of our School all have an academic master's degree; are trained in psychiatry or psychology;  and have all undergone a personal psychoanalysis. In addition to the standard work of pioneers such as Freud and Jung, they keep abreast in their field by studying  the works of  many other, including contemporary, psychoanalytical authors.

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