Telephone and email counselling
Telephone counselling is a quick and easy way to get in touch with a counsellor. You can access help and support form anywhere in the world and remove the need for being stuck on a waiting list. It can also be helpful for people who might flexible times to allow for those clients who have irregular hours or have difficulty physically reaching a counsellor.
People who might benefit from counselling via phone or email are:
- People with disabilities who are unable to travel.
- People who travel regularly for work.
- People who are hearing impaired (email counselling)
Benefits to you for telephone counselling:
- Cheap fees as it eliminate therapists costs.
- Flexible treatment.
- Travel costs eliminated .
- Offers you a degree of anonymity.
- Reduces the anxiety of meeting face to face.
- Proven track record with people with depression.
- Benefits for email counselling:
- Allows you to explain complex ideas in a single email.
- Emails create a 'online journal' and with a log of all the sessions, so you can refer to what has been said and see your treatment progress.
- It allows you the opportunity to reflect on your thoughts and feelings.
- Offers more privacy and puts you in control - only you can access the email in the privacy of your own home.
How does it work:
- The first step is to get in touch via the contact us section and request that you want either telephone or email counselling.
- We will then send a questionnaire to an email account or complete it over in an initial consultation. Depending on your requirements we would discuss the number of sessions you need and you can pay via one of methods in the initial consultation.
- On receipt of you payment we will make the first phone call or send the first email and start the therapeutic process.
To ensure that you gain the best possible results from email communications it is advised that if an expected email does not arrive that your first port of call is to check your spam / junk folder; because of sophisticated spam filters the communication may be mistaken for an unwanted email.