At the beginning of any therapy, there is the therapeutic alliance. The therapeutic alliance is the collaborative and trusting relationship between you and your therapist, which is fundamental to the success of therapy.

It is characterized by an agreement on the goals and methods of treatment. A strong therapeutic alliance creates a secure environment where you can freely explore your thoughts and emotions.


Every journey is unique: find the therapy that best suits your needs


Integrated psychotherapy is an approach based on the idea that each person is unique and that the best therapeutic approach is the one that best meets their individual needs. Integrated therapists are trained in multiple psychotherapeutic approaches, allowing them to choose techniques and interventions that will be the most effective and suitable for each patient. They also rely on their intuition and experience to create a personalized treatment plan. It is a flexible and adaptable approach.


Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy (CBT) is a form of psychotherapy that aims to modify negative cognitions (automatic thoughts, beliefs, or thought patterns) and dysfunctional behaviors. It is based on the idea that our thoughts influence our emotions and behaviors, and that negative or unrealistic thought patterns can lead to emotional or behavioral problems. CBT is founded on the concept that our thoughts, emotions, and behaviors are interconnected, and that changing one of these elements can lead to changes in the others. CBT is typically a short-term treatment, lasting from a few weeks to a few months.

EMDR Therapy

EMDR Therapy (Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing) was originally designed as a psychotherapeutic approach to alleviate distress related to traumatic memories. Patients simultaneously focus on the traumatic memory and engage in bilateral stimulation, such as eye movements. It consists of several phases, where patients are first prepared with anxiety management techniques and then gradually exposed to disturbing memories in a controlled setting. The goal is to reprocess the memories to store them adaptively in the brain. EMDR is supported by research for the treatment of PTSD and is gaining popularity for other conditions such as anxiety and depression. It is considered rapid and effective, often yielding observable results in fewer sessions than traditional therapies.