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In this section you can find more information about how to spot the signs and symptoms of individual mental health problems and learn useful coping strategies.
Everyone’s moods go up and down, but if you've stopped finding things you used to enjoy, enjoyable, it's possible you're depressed.
Most of us experience stress from time to time, usually when the demands of everyday life get too much.
Anxiety can become a problem if it occurs when there is no real danger or if it continues long after a stressful incident is over.
Frequent unwanted, unpleasant thoughts, images or urges causing anxiety and motivation to do something to reduce the feeling.
Experiencing panic attacks on a regular basis can become overwhelming and affect your day-to-day life.
PTSD is a disabling anxiety disorder that you can develop when you’ve experienced or witnessed a traumatic event.
Work can have a positive influence on our mental health, but when we find ourselves in a work situation that we can’t control it can lead to stress.
Interpersonal psychotherapy can help you tackle the symptoms of depression and anxiety and help improve the way you communicate and relate to others.
DIT is designed to treat depression but it can also help you get a handle on a variety of unconscious negative behaviours.
EMDR and reprocessing therapy is an effective treatment used to treat trauma memories, post traumatic stress and flashbacks.
At Thinkaction, we have a diabetes psychology service that will support you and help you manage your diabetes so you can enjoy your life to the full.
Couple therapy for depression is where you and your partner can explore the issues that are affecting your relationship.
Counselling offers you a safe and confidential space where, together with your counsellor you will explore the problems that are causing you distress.
CBT helps you to identify how your thoughts and behaviour impact on your mental and physical wellbeing.
Thinkaction has helped many people struggling to cope with different mental health problems to get back on their feet, and start enjoying their lives again.
I felt like an individual, not just defined by my mental illness, which was appreciated. I found the homework tasks very useful, as I could work on what was discussed in the session.