What is one-to-one therapy?
One-to-one therapy takes place on an individual basis, between yourself and the most appropriate specialist for your unique mental health requirements, and is designed to provide you with a safe, supportive space in which to explore personal issues and connect with the feelings that are associated with these issues. One-to-one sessions have been found to be highly effective in the treatment of a wide range of mental health conditions such as depression, anxiety and stress, eating disorders, a broad range of addictions (addiction counselling is only for adults), and for young people who are struggling with a mental health problem. This form of therapy can be delivered at our Priory hospital sites as well as via our extensive wellbeing centre network, and ensures that your concerns are addressed in a personalised and comprehensive manner, in order to produce the best possible outcomes for you.
Priory offers video access to therapy and assessments. You will benefit from the same high regulatory standards received across all Priory services, and will be treated by highly trained consultants and therapists who are experts in their field. Click here to find out more.
When is one-to-one therapy used at Priory?
One-to-one therapy sessions can take place as part of Priory’s intensive inpatient treatment programmes, as well as our flexible day care and outpatient treatment options, depending on your unique needs and requirements and the level of one-to-one therapeutic input that you need. In addition, one-to-one therapy forms the basis of Priory’s personalised outpatient therapy packages, delivered at all of our wellbeing centres, which offer patients a set amount of one-to-one therapy sessions, certainty of price for initial treatment, discounted rates, a bespoke treatment plan and further discounts for any additional therapy sessions that you may require following your initial treatment package.
We are also able to offer a variety of therapy types that can take place in a one-to-one format, including cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT) and dialectical behaviour therapy (DBT).