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The first session is always free, and you do not pay for the session until after it has ended. There is no charge or pressure from me to continue to book more sessions. If you’re not happy with me as a therapist, it is in your best interest to find another therapist if you feel unsure.
I am confident that you will understand that this shows that I care about your right to decide for yourself, and promoting the freedom to say no, is as important as having the freedom to say yes. I only ask for payment after the second session has ended. You will receive a payment request soon after the session has ended. The invoice will need to be paid 24 hours at the latest, before the next session.
Therapy is not without cost, and peoples ability to pay will vary from person to person, sometimes even week to week. If you can’t pay, don’t panic. Just let me know, and we can rearrange the next session, but there may be some other options that we can talk about that could help.
Lengthening times between sessions
You can reduce cost by spreading the length of time between sessions by only having a session every two weeks or even longer. It is possible to spend the time in-between sessions doing homework, like learning meditation, reflecting and keeping notes in a journal. These are just examples, and I find that it varies from person to person. Still, my clients find this can be well worthwhile if finances are tight, the therapy sessions can help clients focus, discover, uncover and help direct the next homework stage.
But it is not suitable for everyone, and in some difficult cases, it may not be possible for me to recommend this way of experiencing therapy, as it could be detrimental in some situations, but we can usually find ways.
Questions that may help you prepare for the first session.
The questions found here may help you reflect on yourself and your life, and help you and me understand what’s important to you in the first session.
Please answer as many as you can, it is not a test, and there is no pass-fail result. It is only a suggestion that some people find helpful when starting therapy.
- What’s, is your life like right now?
- Has your life changed much in the last few years?
- How does it feel to be you right now?
- What is your most common thought?
- What stops you, or who is stopping you from making the changes you want to make?
- If you could change your life for the better, what would you change?
- What are your personal goals you hope to achieve with therapy?
- If you could change just one thing about you or your life, what would it be?
- How would you gauge the success of this or keep track of changes, even small ones?
- If you cannot solve this problem or issue, what could you do to help you move forward?
- Name four regrets you have about yourself or your life.
- Name one worst and one best experience you have had in life.
It is perfectly ok if you do not want to do this exercise.