Cognitive behavioral therapy
In Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) we assume that your thoughts, interpretations, and your behavior influence how you feel. Research has shown that avoiding fearful things, such as places that trigger fear or situations where you have to stand up for yourself, is more likely to increase than decrease anxiety. When you often look at situations from a negative unrealistic attitude, you are more likely to become sad, anxious or angry. During the therapy we look together for a positive, realistic approach with thoughts that can help you overcome that. Together we look at the behavior that gets you into trouble and teach you to react differently in situations that are difficult for you.