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"The only impossible journey is the one you never begin."

Integrative therapy

Integrative therapy is a form of psychotherapy that combines different approaches and techniques to provide personalised treatment suited to the individual needs of the client.

The therapist applying integrative therapy uses a combination of different psychotherapeutic approaches, such as cognitive behavioural therapy, psychodynamic therapy, systems therapy and other therapies. This may depend on the nature of the problems experienced by the client, the client's preferences and the request for help.

Integrative therapy can help with various problems, such as depression, anxiety, relationship problems, stress and trauma. The goal of integrative therapy is to help clients understand, process and overcome their problems, thereby improving their well-being and quality of life.



Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

Cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) is a form of psychotherapy that focuses on changing negative thoughts and behavioural patterns that cause problems in everyday life. 

CBT focuses on identifying and changing negative thinking patterns, such as excessive worrying, irrational beliefs and unrealistic expectations. This is achieved by helping clients recognise their thinking patterns and replace them with more realistic, positive thoughts. In addition, CBT focuses on changing unhealthy behavioural patterns, such as avoidance, passivity and excessive use of alcohol or drugs. 

CBT is an evidence-based treatment and is used for a wide range of mental health conditions, including depression, anxiety disorders and addictions.


Contextual therapy

Contextual therapy is a form of therapy that focuses on an individual's relational context.


The central concept of contextual therapy is that individuals are connected to their family and cultural systems and that these systems play an important role in shaping the individual's behaviours and experiences. The goal of contextual therapy is to help individuals and families develop a greater awareness of their relational context, promote understanding and growth within these systems.


During contextual therapy sessions, the therapist works with the individual or family to explore their relational context, identify areas of tension or conflict and develop strategies to promote processing and growth.

The therapist may use a variety of techniques, including role-play and systemic interventions, to help the individual or family better understand their relational context and work towards positive change.

Client-centered therapy (CCT)

Client-centred therapy (CCT), also known as person-centred therapy, is a form of therapy in which the client is at the centre of the therapeutic process. Developed by psychologist Carl Rogers. CCT based on the belief that people have an inherent capacity for growth and change.


In CCT, the therapist creates a non-judgemental and empathetic environment in which the client can explore their thoughts, feelings and behaviours in a safe and supportive way. The therapist actively listens and provides feedback and reflections to help the client gain insight into their experiences and develop a greater sense of self-awareness.


CCT is considered a client-centred approach because the client is seen as the knower of his own life and experiences. The therapist's role is to facilitate the client's self-exploration and growth. This approach can be effective for a wide range of mental health problems, including anxiety, depression and relationship problems.


“Being able to feel safe with other people is probably the single most important aspect of mental health; safe connections are fundamental to meaningful and satisfying lives.”

Relationship Therapy

Relationship therapy is a form of therapy that focuses on improving communication, resolving conflicts and improving the overall quality of a romantic relationship. Relationship therapy can be useful for couples experiencing problems such as communication problems, trust issues, infidelity or lack of intimacy.

In relationship therapy, a therapist works with both partners to identify underlying problems. The therapist helps the couple develop effective communication skills, learn new problem-solving strategies and identify negative behaviour patterns that may be contributing to their problems.

The therapist may also help the couple to explore their individual beliefs, values and goals, and how they relate to the relationship.

Family therapy

Family therapy, also known as family counseling or systems therapy, is a form of therapy that focuses on improving communication and relationships within a family system. Family therapy can be useful for families experiencing difficulties such as conflict, behavioural problems, mental health problems or major life changes.

In family therapy, a therapist works with the whole family to identify and address underlying problems within the family system. The therapist helps the family develop effective communication skills, learn new problem-solving strategies and identify negative behaviour patterns that may be contributing to their difficulties.

Family therapy may also involve exploring the family's beliefs, values and goals and how they relate to the family's functioning. The therapist may work with individual family members or with the whole family unit, depending on the specific needs of the family.

The goal of family therapy is to improve the overall health and functioning of the family system, promote positive communication and improve the well-being of individual family members.

For whom?

Adults, young people and adolescents.

Common complaints are:

- Stress.

- Fears, panic.

- Fear of failure.

- Depression.

- Communication difficulties, not being able to express yourself properly.

- Insecurity.

- Difficulty setting boundaries and conflicts.

- Difficulty connecting.

- Relationship problems.

- Anger, aggression.

- Obsessions.

- Difficulty making a decisions 

- Loneliness.

- Just not feeling well.



Consultation - 60 minutes - 60 euros

First intake interview - 1.30 minutes - 90 euros

Career guidance - VDAB career checks.



Some mutual insurance companies (partially) reimburse consultations with a therapist under certain conditions. Because the mutuals decide on this regionally, this can change regularly. Therefore, always inquire with your own local health insurance company. 

Exactly how much you will be reimbursed depends on your specific situation (for example, whether or not the allowance has been increased). You can normally always request this information from your health insurance fund.

Creative therapy is an action  and experiential form of therapy.

You do the experience  by acting, by observing and reflecting on the experiences in and in response to the applied medium.  (e.g. movement, visual)

In creative therapy we combine different resources and tools depending on the wish and request for help.

Sometimes life doesn't go the way we want, we get stuck or we no longer have an overview. Through creative therapy combined with  coaching techniques we support you to get back in touch with yourself and gain insight.

We offer  concrete handles on  to be or become who you really are step by step.  

Would you like more information or make an appointment?

Click the button below  |  +(32)489620032  | Boulevard de la cambre 72, 1000 Brussels
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