English, Pidgin English, French
Abuse, Family & Relationships, Stress, Trauma
Constance Ojong (Connie) is currently working towards a Doctorate in Integrative Counselling Psychology & Psychotherapy after years of working as a Social Worker. She is also trained in Dyadic developmental Psychotherapy. With extensive experience of working therapeutically with a range of child/adult trauma, attachment, parenting, infertility and wellbeing issues, she is a registered member of the British Psychological Society (BPS) and the Health Care Professionals Council (HCPC). She is grounded in an empathic and client focused stance which facilitates client’s exploration of difficulties, the process of self-discovery, change and integration of more satisfying ways of being.
Connie’s background revolves around her experience as an Adoption, Child & Family Social Worker, an Independent University Practice Educator and setting up/managing an early intervention Child Contact & Family Support Charity. She has worked with a diverse range of traumatised children, families, individuals and couples in need or at risk; carrying out assessments and providing therapeutic support. She has a specific interest in trauma, attachment & parenting, post migration trauma, cultural & identity conflicts, infertility, adoption & fostering, couple separation & childcare, criminal justice, depression, anxiety, personal & spiritual Growth.
Connie uses an integrative approach combining a range psychotherapy and spirituality to facilitate the integration of mind, body and soul for effective healing. She draws from psychodynamic, humanistic, family & systemic, psychoanalytical, Dyadic Developmental and the transpersonal to help the client to explore the meaning of life, life experiences, unresolved issues, gain new insights of the self and seek deeper and long-term solutions for personal problems. Her therapeutic stance acknowledges the client’s innate capacity and resources to effect the desired positive changes in a safe, confidential, mutually respectful and supportive therapeutic relationship.