Host: Chanden Patel, MSc
Group meets in:
Oxford OX2
"Want to feel more at ease and comfortable in your own skin? Would you relish an increase in understanding your feelings by connecting them to a wider context? Then come along to our workshop starting 12th October 2020. A small ..."
01865 954012
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Group meets in:
Oxford OX2
Ask about online
"Want to feel more at ease and comfortable in your own skin? Would you relish an increase in understanding your feelings by connecting them to a wider context? Then come along to our workshop starting 12th October 2020. A small ..."

See more therapy options for Oxford

Relationship Issues Support Groups
While need for human connection appears to be innate, the ability to form healthy, loving relationships is learned. Some evidence suggests that the ability to form a stable relationship starts to form in infancy, in a child's earliest experiences with a caregiver who reliably meets the infant's needs for food, care, warmth, protection, stimulation, and social contact. Such relationships are not destiny, but they are theorized to establish deeply ingrained patterns of relating to others. The end of a relationship, however, is often a source of great psychological anguish.

If you're looking for an Oxford relationship support group, these professionals provide relationship therapy and counselling in Oxford.

What is the difference between Group Therapy and a Support Group?
Oxford Support Groups and Group Therapy both offer a safe place to explore important issues. It is important, however, to understand the difference between the two.

Group therapy in Oxford is led by a therapist, group psychotherapist, or group counsellor, and is generally structured around an issue. The therapist guides the group through a program as the group works together to better understand thoughts and feelings. Experienced therapists lead psychotherapy groups for various ages, such as adults, and specific issues including anger management, anxiety, and coping skills.

Support groups in Oxford are usually facilitated by a therapist or counsellor, but can also be led by members with lived experiences. Generally, a support group is less structured than a therapy group. Support groups bring together members to provide support and strength to each other, often around a common challenge such as addiction or grief.

Most therapy groups will meet for a fixed length of time with a consistent group of members, while many support groups meet for an indefinite period of time with members coming and going.