On 23rd September, EMCC Senior Principal Psychotherapist, Joachim, spoke at the Walk With Me Against Stigma symposium, an initiative held in conjunction with Suicide Awareness Month. Along with other speakers, Joachim shared about despair and healing to the audience at Canberra Community Club.
Joachim (second from left) sharing amongst a group of panelists
Counselling is the process of helping individuals, couples, and families work through challenging issues, find ways to cope better with struggles, and bring about positive changes.
Counselling can be useful for individuals and couples who are facing challenges in their lives such as stress and relationship difficulties. Working with a counsellor could help clarify issues, overcome mental obstacles, discover hidden goals and desires, and perhaps establish clarity about life choices and plans for the future.
Counselling could also help families work through their relationship difficulties where reconciliation is possible, or help them cope with the emotions involved if they eventually decide to go their separate ways.
Gottman Level 1 Clinical Training returns in 2023 with Stacy Hubbard! Join us and be empowered with the knowledge and skills to help couples.
Gottman Level 2 Clinical Training returns in 2023 with Stacy Hubbard! Join us and be empowered with the knowledge and skills to help couples.
A solid marriage that is loving and fulfilling requires constant hard work, love, and attention. Many couples go through marriage on their own, struggling with challenges along the way. But you don’t have to. Through our Marriage Journey programmes we journey with couples from pre-marriage, post-wedding and through parenthood to help them build strong and healthy marriage foundations on which to grow their families.
Mediation is an assisted negotiation process. The mediator, a neutral third party, facilitates discussions between parties to help them uncover their true interests and needs from their declared positions. The mediator uses these interests to help them derive mutually acceptable decisions. Mediators neither judge nor impose decisions.