Private CBT Therapy

OneClinic London 

 

About 

Katherine is a specialised Cognitive Behavioural Therapist, speaker and founder of One Clinic London. 

Katherine's private practice offers support for a range of mental health challenges such as eating disorders, anxiety, depression and trauma. Katherine practices holistically, combining her knowledge of nutrition and evidence-based psychotherapy to offer a unique and highly effective experience for her clients. 

Katherine's qualifications:

BSc Applied Psychology (University of Exeter)

MSc Child & Adolescent Mental Health (UCL)

PGDip Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (IoPPN)

MSc Eating Disorders & Clinical Nutrition (UCL) - 2023

Katherine is an accredited member of the British Association for Behavioural and Cognitive Psychotherapies 

 

DSC02735.jpg

Cognitive Behavioural Therapy

What is CBT?

Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) has proven to be an effective way of treating multiple mental health problems. CBT explores how you think about yourself, the world and other people. It allows you to discover how behaviours impact your thoughts and feelings. CBT helps you understand what is sustaining your mental health issues, and equip you with the skills to tackle them independently. Ultimately you will become your own therapist. 

What does CBT involve?

CBT is a short-term, goal driven therapy. Therapy ranges from 12-20 weekly sessions, varying on a case-by-case basis. Despite being a 'talking' therapy, CBT is a 'doing' therapy. Meaning that in between sessions you will be undertaking key takeaway tasks, which will move you closer towards your therapy goals. In-session, we will explore the underlying cause of your mental health problems, as well as tackle what's sustaining them in the 'here and now'. 

Am I ready for CBT? 

Like any psychotherapy, attending CBT is a commitment. It requires you to be ready to make changes and get 'stuck in' from the first session. It may including talking about difficult topics or tackling activities that make you feel anxious initially. Readiness to make the change typically determines the progress made in therapy. If you are not sure about whether you are ready for therapy, you are welcome to book an assessment and then come back at a later date to start therapy when you feel ready. 

When does CBT help? 

CBT has been shown to help with many different problems. These include anxiety, depression, panic, phobias, obsessive compulsive disorder and some eating disorders. 

 
 
(blurred) DSC02733.png

What I Treat

Obsessive Compulsive Disorder 

Generalised Anxiety Disorder 

Depression

Panic Disorder

Social Anxiety

Specific Phobias

Health Anxiety

Body Dysmorphic Disorder

Binge Eating Disorder

Bulimia Nervosa

Low self-esteem

Irritable Bowel Syndrome

 

Services 

 

Get in Touch

arrow&v
arrow&v

Thanks for submitting!