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Workshops & Seminars

Psychotherapy, Craniosacral Therapy
& Alexander Technique

I believe that the work we do is most successful when it is entered into as a ‘Joint Practice’ with both client and practitioner becoming equal partners in the therapeutic journey. My workshops aim to invite this spirit of collaboration, openness and enquiry into our work. Workshops and group work offer meditation, practical exercises, discussion and, sometimes, hands-on work.


Workshops & Courses

  • Ideal for therapists seeking inspiration in their work, interested in cross-disciplinary learning, open to innovative problem-solving approaches, and those looking for a playful experience.
  • For therapists wishing to enhance their skills at any stage of their careers, I will guide you through meditations, discussions, exercises and practical sessions all designed to build your confidence as a Practitioner.
  • Previous topics include The Wounded Healer, Therapeutic Relationships, Boundaries, Archetypes within The Healing Traditions, Transference & Counter-Transference, as well as many others.
  • See past workshops here

Craniosacral Supervision

  • Serving as a valuable resource for practitioners to grow, deepen their self-awareness, and explore methods for better practice, group supervision provides a safe environment for sharing experiences and emotional support.
  • Supervision is provided either in 1:1 sessions or in intimate groups of up to six therapists monthly.

What people say about my work

“I just wanted to express my heartfelt gratitude for the opportunity of attending your workshop. I have attended very many workshops over the years, both experiential and theoretical, plus a combination of the two, but this was by far the most profound and powerful for me. A combination of many things; the wonderful wise women who attended, the skilled gentle safe hands of your facilitation, and the place I now find myself in after several very challenging years in my personal life, helped me to recognise my exhaustion. I feel a shift in gear as a result. My sense is that the veils are thinner at this point in time for us all to access our shadow material, both personally and collectively and whilst challenging, we would be wise to do so.”

A message to fellow therapists

More and more of us are training to be therapists. Every year, schools and training courses release another batch of newly-qualified practitioners. Most of the associations or guilds that they subsequently join will have CPD requirements for ongoing skills development, but only a few of the postgraduate courses focus specifically on their personal development as Practitioners.
My workshops offer a space where practitioners reflect on their shadows and strengths. I believe that there is an ongoing need for self-examination and self-care amongst practitioners of any discipline, most especially in those therapies where touch is used. In psychotherapy, supervision is usually mandatory, but in many bodywork therapies, it is often only required for an initial period, if at all. This seems an anomaly, particularly as touch can be such a volatile and evocative area. Supervision is a part of the way we look after both ourselves and our clients and should be continued for as long as we are in practice.

My experience of working with groups has shown that there is a great deal of value to be gained by sharing and discussing the insights that arise when working with peers in an environment of trust and honest reflection. By looking more deeply into areas such as client/practitioner boundaries, the dynamics of touch and trust, and exploring our core values as therapists, we have seen that finding common ground and experience gives attendees the confirmation and confidence that they are not alone in confronting the ups and downs of practice.
We will be looking in detail at some of the familiar questions that we all face. For example, how did we come to be therapists and do our reasons for doing so affect or colour our work? Do we tend to attract clients who are similar to each other, or do they have problems or life stories like our own? How do we work to the best of our potential, and perhaps more importantly, what types of clients or problems do we feel that we are not so successful in treating?
What, in effect, does it mean to be a therapist?


Upcoming and past workshops >