Follow-up : Fees-seeking Psychiatrist & Their Fees-paying Patients – General & brief idea about psychotherapy
In regard of the prior post entitled above & about the quotation below excerpted from that post :
........Next, in terms of treatment methods, well, since professional psychiatric treatments undisputedly involved psychotherapy as well apart from medications alone, whilst different types of professional non-medication psychotherapy treatment undeniably applies to different fees-paying individuals seeking professional psychiatric treatments given their respectively different temperaments, characters, traits, personalities etc. that simply vary from one another, then of course the medical-fees-paying psychiatric patients seeking professional psychiatric treatments certainly do have all the rights to choose and to switch to other fees-receiving duly licensed & certified psychiatrists who are able to deliver much better, in this case, professional medication-and-psychotherapy treatment methods and cures that best suit , neatly-tailored to the specific curative and therapeutic needs of these fees-paying psychiatric patients simply for the sake of the respectively & individually different needs of their healthcare, medical welfare and well-beings based on the medical fees they pay.......
please refer to the follows at least for a brief and general idea about psychotherapy mentioned above :
.......Forms of Psychotherapy
There a numerous different approaches to psychotherapy that have been developed over the years that are based on different schools of thought and ways of understanding the roots of mental health problems and how people can be helped to change. In fact, there are now many hundreds of different types of psychotherapy that have been developed and promoted, and they vary in popularity and in the amount of researched evidence available to support their claims.
Some of the more established forms of psychotherapy in use today that are reviewed by PsychVisit include:
Behavioral Therapy: is used to treat a large number of mental health conditions, though it is often included as a feature of CBT. It sees symptoms as reflecting bad habits that have been learned and reinforced over the years, and tries to help clients unlearn these habits and replace them with more beneficial ways of behaving.
Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT): is used to treat a large number of mental health conditions. It focuses on clients' specific symptoms and tries to bring about change by challenging automatic thoughts, attitudes and beliefs that underlie the symptoms, encouraging clients to abandon behaviors that are promoting the symptoms, and teaching clients' specific techniques for managing the symptoms.
Psychodynamic Psychotherapy: is used to treat a large number of different mental health conditions. It seeks change by helping clients explore and understand how their unconscious drives and motivations, and their early life experiences, are at the root of their symptoms.