Areas of therapy

 As a specializant in psychotherapy, I am well aware that people need to communicate; communication is essential to our survival. Every, even the smallest interaction we dedicate to another person (it can be just a smile or a nod), is called by the English term “stroke.” Therefore, stroke indicates the kind of attention we give to another person, and it is crucial that we understand that the success of this communication is exclusively dependent on the recipient.

Psychotherapy, besides dealing with observation and behaviour change, also focuses on understanding the roots of problems and the emotional causes lying beneath the surface. To assist you, I am able to provide:


  • Lack of trust, which can manifest through doubts, jealousy, and feelings of frustration.
  • Maintaining relationships with others becomes difficult due to frequent conflicts.
  • Dissatisfaction in the relationship because you struggle to express your needs, desires, or emotions.
  • Avoiding difficult conversations can lead to the accumulation of unresolved issues.
  • Feeling of alienation and a lack of intimacy that can lead to the cooling of the relationship.
  • Difficulties in managing emotional stress related to divorce.
  • Inability to say NO and express your own opinion.


  • You have difficulties in establishing and maintaining healthy relationships.
  • You avoid social situations because you feel inadequately confident.
  • You doubt your ability to make decisions.
  • You strive for perfectionism in the hope of gaining a sense of self-worth.
  • You are dissatisfied with your self-esteem or recovery after narcissistic abuse.
  • You have self-doubt and do not feel your own value.
  • You have difficulties expressing or accepting emotions.


  • Inability to perform tasks or a feeling of helplessness under pressure.
  • A sense of deep, chronic fatigue, regardless of rest.
  • You can’t take it anymore; you are overwhelmed and unable to cope with stress.
  • A feeling of hopelessness and dissatisfaction with your achievements.
  • Life is slipping out of control.
  • Emotionally exhausted and lacking joy at work.


  • Constant feelings of fear, worry, or tension.
  • Increased muscle tension, restlessness, and a feeling of constant readiness for something bad.
  • Sudden and intense feelings of panic that can occur without an obvious reason.
  • Chronic fatigue and a feeling that even after rest, energy cannot be restored.
  • Sleep disturbances manifested as insomnia or excessive sleep.
  • You feel anxiety or panic but cannot recognize why.
  • Loss of interest in sexual activity, leading to a lack of initiative in intimate relationships.
  • Your life no longer makes sense; you are chronically dissatisfied and depressed.


  • The need for an ever-increasing amount of substance or increasingly intense experiences to achieve the desired effect.
  • Problems controlling the amount or frequency of use, despite the desire or attempts.
  • Substance use continues despite negative consequences on health and relationships.
  • Reduction or abandonment of other activities that were once important to you due to a focus on addiction.
  • Hiding substance use or behavior from others and denying the true extent of the problem.
  • Frequent mood swings, including ups and downs associated with substance use.
  • You want to quit addiction, but you continue to use.


  • Frequent and intense nightmares associated with traumatic experiences.
  • Mood swings, from periods of deep sadness to moments of hyperactivity or anger.
  • Deep feelings of guilt, shame, or dirtiness associated with experienced abuse.
  • Frequent feelings of intense anxiety, fear, or panic attacks.
  • Reduced self-confidence, a sense of low worth, or a feeling that you do not deserve happiness.
  • Hopelessness and self-hatred due to your own helplessness.