Noosaville Psychologists and Other Services
"It is the client who knows what hurts, what directions to go, what problems are crucial, what experiences have been deeply buried."
Providing individuals, children and adults of all ages with affordable tailored therapy in a safe, neutral & trusted environment
At our psychology clinic in Noosaville, Sunshine Coast, our professional psychology team recognise the extraordinary bravery of clients in seeking psychological support and will work collaboratively to assist you to improve health and well-being, and to achieve your goals.
Whether you wish to see us as an individual, a couple, for children or have other family members in need, our therapeutic range includes:
- Depression and other mood disorders
- Anxiety and excessive worry
- Family difficulties, including separation/divorce and parenting
- Personality and relationship issues
- Grief and loss
- Complex and childhood trauma
- Sexual assault
- Post-traumatic stress disorder
- Self-esteem issues
- Stress management and adjustment difficulties
- Goal-setting and motivation
Psychology ONE does not provide an emergency service. If you, or someone you know, is at immediate risk of harm, please call Emergency Services on 000 or attend your nearest Hospital Emergency Department
Other services which offer immediate support out of hours:
Lifeline – call 13 11 14 (24/7)
Suicide Call Back Service – call 1300 659 467 (24/7)
Domestic Violence and Sexual Assault – call 1800 737 732 (24/7)
DV Connect – 1800 811 811 (24/7)
Men’s Line Australia – 1300 789 978 (24/7)
Kid’s Help Line – 1800 551 800 (24/7)
Beyond Blue – call 1300 224 636 (office hours)
Sunshine Coast suicide prevention – https://ihelp.thealliance.org.au/ (24/7)
A form of psychotherapy that seeks to help people identify their values and the skills and knowledge they have, to live these values, so they can effectively confront whatever problems they face.
Solution Focused Brief Therapy
An approach to psychotherapy based on solution-building rather than problem-solving. It explores current resources and future hopes rather than present problems and past causes.
Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT)
A talking therapy that can help you manage your problems by changing the way you think and behave. It is most commonly used to treat anxiety and depression but can be useful for other mental and physical health problems.
An integrative therapy which includes elements of cognitive, behavioural, gestalt, and object relations therapy in a unified systematic approach to treatment.
Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT)
ACT aims to teach psychological skills to deal with painful thoughts and feelings effectively so that they have less impact and influence over you along with clarifying what values are truly important and meaningful to guide, inspire, and motivate towards positive change.
Family Based Therapy for eating disorders (FBT)
Sometimes referred to as the Maudsley method, FBT is a leading treatment for adolescent eating disorders. It is a manualized treatment involving the whole family and has aspects of behavioural therapy, narrative therapy, and structural family therapy.
Enhanced Cognitive Behavioural Therapy for eating disorders (CBT-E)
Cognitive Behavioural Therapy adapted to suit people with eating disorders by addressing the thoughts and behaviours which led to the development and maintaining of eating disorders.
Dialectical Behavioural Therapy (DBT)
A type of cognitive-behavioural therapy with goals of teaching people how to live in the moment, develop healthy ways to cope with stress, regulate their emotions, and improve their relationships with others.
Mindfulness Based Cognitive Therapy
Using the principles of cognitive therapy along with techniques such as mindfulness meditation to teach people to consciously pay attention to their thoughts and feelings without placing any judgments upon them.
Emotion Focused Therapy (EFT)
A type of short-term therapy that is used to improve attachment and bonding in adult relationships. This approach to couples therapy was developed in the 1980s and has origins in attachment theory.