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Victoria Coles, Psychotherapist and Counsellor, says that children's therapy sessions are one-to-one and confidential so that a young person can open up without the feeling that someone's listening in. http://pinnacletherapy.co.uk

Pinnacle Therapy is the psychological specialist in personal and business transformation. A leading provider of science-based consultancy, training, coaching and therapy, we take a holistic approach and often blend methods, such as psychotherapy, coaching, cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) and training, to ensure lasting results.

Based in central London, Pinnacle Therapy was founded in 2005 by Richard Reid, a qualified psychotherapist, counsellor and mediator. We have since grown into a team of expert therapists and consultants that provide a tailored improvement experience to individuals and businesses.

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 1:05   ChannelChildren's therapy PlaylistChildren's therapy FAQ  

Trust is very important in the therapy session, and that's why generally it's one-on-one and people don't sit in or listen in on it. Quite often if a young a person feels that someone's listening in, especially those in their immediate life, they might censor their replies or censor what they explore for fear of impacting on their parent or their siblings. So for that reason, I would generally say that therapy sessions should be private. If the client wants to actually share what's going on in the session, then I actively encourage that. They can talk to their friends, they can talk to their family about it, but they need to know that what they share in the moment and what the therapist is told is kept confidential. Obviously safeguarding issues aside, but apart from that, the session should be confidential.

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Victoria Coles
Victoria Coles
Psychotherapist and Counsellor
Victoria Coles is a qualified counsellor and psychotherapist. She has worked with adults, primarily focusing on bereavement issues and has extensive experience with university students. Moreover, she has worked for over 10 years as a mentor, trainer and leader in a national voluntary youth organisation. Since qualifying she has used her skills to support young people in a counselling capacity. Her training and practice focus upon an integrative and person centred approach, with the aim of assisting the client to identify their goals or desired outcomes and ultimately how these might be achieved. Read full bio view less


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Victoria Coles
Victoria Coles