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Blog Articles by Dr Katherine Mollart

Blog Articles by Dr Katherine Mollart


Dr Katherine Mollart

About Me

My goal is for my clients to learn a range of practical skills and strategies to manage their problems, and effectively become their own therapist. It is hugely rewarding as a psychologist to watch my clients develop the confidence to help themselves and cope effectively with life’s challenges in the present and future.


Read more about my approach to counselling here...

Do You Constantly Worry That Your Partner Will Leave You?

Do you constantly worry that your partner will leave you?  Do you become clingy and desperate when your partner pulls away from you? Do you overact to minor things they say or do, and interpret them as signs that they don’t want to be with you? Can you be excessively jealous and possessive? Do you get angry and accuse your partner of not being loyal or faithful? Do you struggle to be away from your partner, even for a few days? Do you sometimes detach, leave or withdraw to punish […]...

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Bozos On The Bus

by Dr Katherine Mollart - 13th November, 2015
Bozos On The Bus

Bozos on the bus The following poem is linked with Acceptance and Commitment therapy (ACT). Ask your therapist at the British CBT and counselling service if you are interested in learning more about how this approach could be applied to your difficulties: ‘We are all half-baked experiments-mistake-prone beings, born without an instruction book into a complex world. None of us are models of perfect behaviour: We have all betrayed and been betrayed; we’ve been known to be egotistical, unreliable, lethargic, and stingy; and each one of us has, at times, […]...

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Techniques To Manage Worry

Next time you find yourself worrying about something, ask yourself ‘what am I worrying about? Can I actually do anything about this?’ If the answer to this question is ‘yes’, try problem solving. Problem solving involves the following 6 steps: Step 1: Identify/Define Problem Try to state the problem as clearly as possible. Be objective and specific about the behaviour, situation, timing, and circumstances that make it a problem. Describe the problem in terms of what you can observe rather than subjective feelings. Step 2: Generate Possible Solutions/Options List all […]...

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Lifting Your Mood Through Activity

The symptoms of low mood or depression can bring about some drastic changes in a person’s life, daily routines, and their behaviour. Often it is these changes that makes mood worse and prevents the person from getting better. For example, a lack of motivation or energy can result in a person cutting back on their activities, neglecting their daily tasks and responsibilities, and leaving decision-making to others. Have you noticed these changes in yourself when you are feeling low? When your activity level decreases, you may become even less motivated […]...

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