top of page

Individual therapy

As a therapist, I am grounded in humanistic and Gestalt therapy tradition, meaning that your experience and the relationship between us are central to our work.

I do not use psychiatric diagnosis as a criterion to seek support. Everyone’s experience is unique and cannot be reduced to a category, I find it important to honor that. That being said, I do use and work with diagnoses when they support and help our process.

I want to share a few themes that are currently present in my work and that I am emerged in. It is not all that I work with, just a few examples. Perhaps something resonates with you, or makes you curious, upset, calm, confused, bored. All is welcome!

Transgenerational themes

I strongly believe that our history and ancestry is part of our present in the way we experience the world. I take that seriously. If you have a sense that your pain is not only yours, or you are the first person in your family to have the possibility to become aware of how historical traumas and oppression affected your culture, family and you, you may need support in processing all this. I am here for it. Be welcome.


I go through life as a spectator.
Life feels lukewarm.
I am ok, not really sure what is wrong. I seem to have everything I need, but…
I am not passionate about anything.
Everything sucks.
I feel uninspired.

To me, these are all connected to our vitality, to the energy of life inside of us, our inner creative fire. Feeling not alive is a sign from our body that something is not quite right. I am here to explore with you what happens to your fire. Not by pushing forward, but by slowing down.


Perhaps you feel dissociated from your body, have chronic pain that has no medical explanation, headaches, or you disrespect your body, are disgusted by your body, want to change your body, want to hurt your body, hate your body.

These all are very human feelings and often they are painful. Together, we can explore what is going on by listening to… your body. I view body as not separate from ourselves, but as one organism – mind and body together. When I suffer, my body suffers. Therefore, I find embodiment an important part of therapy.


Together we slowly find ways to connect again to our bodies, if and when possible. In your own timing. We tend to the body not by finding solutions but by being with whatever there is. Bearing the uneasiness, the discomfort, the pain. I am right there with you.

bottom of page