Individualy tailored to your needs

Somatic therapy may help people experience greater self-awareness and connection to others. Participants may find themselves able to better sense their own bodies, reduce stress, and explore emotional and physical concerns. The use of body-oriented psychotherapies as part of an integrated approach to the treatment of post traumatic stress is becoming more prevalent, and trauma expert Bessel van derk Kolk has stated that somatic approaches may in fact be essential in trauma treatment. Somatic psychotherapy can help individuals address a range of issues. Some may choose to seek somatic therapy as part of their approach to treatment in order to improve emotional regulation, address relationship concerns, decrease symptoms of anxiety or depression, and increase self-confidence.


Can be seen together or 1:1

The desire for intimacy has biological roots and, in the great majority
of people, persists from birth until death. The desire for intimacy also
has important implications for attachment. Relationships that
frequently satisfy the desire for intimacy lead to more secure
attachments. Relationships that rarely satisfy the desire for intimacy
lead to less secure attachments. Because past trauma or other psychological concerns may potentially have a negative effect on a person’s autonomic nervous system, people experiencing emotional and psychological issues may also be affected by physical concerns such as sexual dysfunction, hormonal issues, digestive issues, or tension in specific parts of the body such as the head, neck, shoulders, or stomach.

I have come to the conclusion that human beings are born with an innate capacity to triumph over trauma.
I believe not only that trauma is curable, but that the healing process can be a catalyst for profound awakening.

Dr Peter A. Levine