MEDIA & FAQS
FOX 4 NEWS INTERVIEW – BRIAN TALKS ABOUT IMAGO RELATIONSHIP THERAPY
Therapy is the process of meeting with a licensed professional for the purpose of addressing and resolving certain issues related to behavior, emotions, or relationships. Therapy provides a way for you to express your feelings, understand your behavior, gain perspective, and clarify what you want out of life or your relationships.
Therapy can help alleviate pain and suffering and help add meaning to your life. For many people, therapy provides an effective means of gaining a better understanding of themselves and their goals and values. Therapy can help you develop skills that can improve your relationships, learn how to resolve conflicts in a healthy manner, develop a deeper understanding of your spouse or other loved ones, and make positive changes to improve your life and relationships.
No. Most people in therapy are ordinary people dealing with common problems such as relationship issues, grief, stress, depression, and anxiety. Many circumstances in life cause us to feel hurt, stressed, or angry – emotions that can manifest in different ways for every person. Unless we have learned positive methods for dealing with these emotions, we will continue to experience them or suppress them, ultimately causing more damage to ourselves and to those around us. Therapy teaches you how to process and resolve these and other common issues.
It is typically most effective for clients to attend one hour-long session per week. The amount of time you remain in therapy depends on your individual issues and goals. Many people find it useful to remain in regular therapy sessions for several years.
During a therapy session, you can expect to talk about your primary concerns, struggles, and goals. Your therapist will likely ask you questions about the events happening currently in your life, your personal history, and any progress you have made since your last session.
Individuals who benefit the most from therapy are those who actively participate in the process. Therefore, in addition to your regular therapy sessions, your counselor may give you assignments to complete at home, such as reading certain books, journaling about your issues, or otherwise working on skills relevant to your goals.