Counselling Services

Edu Solutions Consultancy aims to help every child with proper counselling & therapy with the help of our experienced Psychology Practitioner.

We successfully address below mentioned issue with our counselling

  • Psychological disorders because of – Anxiety, PTSD, ADHD, Learning Disability, Eating disorders and Depression.
  • Emotional & Behavioural disorders because of  – Annoyance or irritation, Aggression, Bullying, Low self-esteem, Fear, Rivalry with siblings, Stress, Depression, Grief Counseling, Mood disorders, Anger etc.
  • Developmental disorders because of – Learning difficulties, Language Disorder, Intellectual Disability, Achieving Milestones, Academic pressure & assessments etc

Available therapies to help the child.

  • Peer-based group therapy
  • Solution-focused brief therapy
  • Child Psychotherapy and Counseling

We try to address the disorders and issues with the help of

  • Thematic apperception test
  • Cognitive assessments – IQ testing
  • Aptitude test
  • Developmental & progress assessments
  • Child progressive Matrices test
  • Children apperception test

Therapy and Approaches used in child counselling

  1. The client-centred approach, also known as person-centered therapy, is a humanistic psychological therapy developed by Carl Rogers in the mid-20th century. It is founded on the belief that individuals have the capacity for self-awareness and self-directed growth if provided with the right conditions.Key principles of the client-centered approach include:
    1. Unconditional Positive Regard: Therapists offer a non-judgmental and accepting attitude toward clients. This means valuing the client as a person without conditions or prerequisites.
    2. Empathy: Therapists strive to understand the client’s experiences from their perspective, demonstrating empathy and accurate understanding of the client’s feelings and experiences.
    3. Congruence: Therapists aim to be genuine and authentic in their interactions with clients, expressing themselves honestly and transparently.
    4. Client Autonomy: Clients are viewed as the experts in their own lives. The therapist’s role is to facilitate the client’s self-exploration and personal growth rather than directing or imposing solutions.
    5. Non-Directive Approach: Rather than providing advice or interpretations, therapists facilitate the client’s self-exploration through active listening, reflection, and clarification.

    In client-centered therapy, the therapist creates a supportive environment where clients feel safe to explore their thoughts, feelings, and experiences. This approach is often used in various therapeutic settings, including individual counselling, group therapy, and even in certain educational and organizational contexts.

  2. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) is a widely used and evidence-based psychotherapeutic approach aimed at helping individuals identify and change problematic thoughts, emotions, and behaviors. It is based on the premise that our thoughts, feelings, and behaviors are interconnected, and that changing one can lead to changes in the others.Here are some key components and principles of CBT:
    1. Collaborative approach: CBT is a collaborative process between the therapist and the individual seeking treatment. They work together to set goals, identify problems, and develop strategies for change.
    2. Identification of cognitive distortions: CBT helps individuals recognize and challenge cognitive distortions, or irrational and negative thought patterns, such as all-or-nothing thinking, catastrophizing, and mind reading.
    3. Behavioural activation: CBT often includes behavioural techniques aimed at increasing engagement in positive and rewarding activities, even when one doesn’t feel like it. This helps to counteract feelings of depression and low motivation.
    4. Exposure therapy: For anxiety disorders, CBT often involves exposure techniques where individuals gradually confront feared situations or stimuli in a controlled and supportive environment to reduce anxiety and avoidance behaviors.
    5. Cognitive restructuring: This involves identifying and challenging negative thought patterns and replacing them with more realistic and balanced ones. Techniques such as thought records and Socratic questioning are commonly used in this process.
    6. Skill-building: CBT teaches practical skills and strategies for coping with stress, managing emotions, and improving interpersonal relationships. These skills may include relaxation techniques, assertiveness training, and problem-solving skills.
    7. Homework assignments: Between therapy sessions, individuals are often given homework assignments to practice newly learned skills and apply therapeutic techniques in real-life situations.
    8. Empirical validation: CBT is grounded in empirical research and has a strong evidence base supporting its effectiveness across a range of mental health conditions, including depression, anxiety disorders, post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and eating disorders.

    CBT is typically short-term and goal-oriented, with sessions typically lasting for a few months, although the duration can vary depending on the individual and the specific goals of therapy. It can be delivered in individual therapy, group therapy, or self-help formats, and it has been adapted for use with children, adolescents, adults, couples, and families.

Every child is unique and develops at their own pace. In some cases, conditions like genetics, biology, and injuries may get in the way of them reaching certain milestones in the right way or right time.
Developmental disorders can result in specific challenges for a child. Which can affect learning, mobility, social interaction, sensory input, and other aspects of growing up.
In most cases, professional intervention and home stimulation can help your child overcome or manage these symptoms.


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