UK Council for Psychotherapy

UKCP

Accredited Psychotherapist

British Association for
Counselling & Psychotherapy

BACP

Accredited Counsellor

Counselling & Psychotherapy
Central London, Camden, Kings Cross, London NW1
Glen Gibson - Dip. Counselling, MA Psychotherapy, Dip. Psychotherapy
UKCP & mBACP Accredited male Therapist, Counsellor & Psychotherapist

therapy@counselling-london.org.uk 020 7916 1342

Dyslexia Support, Dyspraxia Support

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2D QR Code Counselling London Psychotherapy

Neuro-divergence
Many of us have natural human variations that aren't necessary a pathology or disorder, with some degree of
neuro-divergent, non-neurotypical ways of living our life outside of accepted ideas of conforming to normality
within the range of positive and negative traits.

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Counselling For Dyslexia, Dyspraxia

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Neuro-Diversity, Counselling for Dyslexia, Dyslexia Help, Dyslexia Counselling in London
Neuro-Diversity, Diagnosis

Neuro-Diverse Conditions The following neuro-diverse conditions ranging from mild to severe can occur singularly or in various combinations: dyslexia, dyspraxia, dyscalculia, ADHD/ADD, Autistic Spectrum Disorder (ASD) including Aspergers Syndrome.

These neurological developmental differences impact on how we connect with our thinking brain, and how we learn and process information, affecting our body (See also Fight, flight, freeze), feelings, mind, ways of being in the world. Characteristics of neuro - diversity can include originality, creativity, exceptional abilities, determination, strategic thinking, and empathy.

Diagnosis for Dyslexia, Dyspraxia, Dyscalculia, ADHD/ADD, Autistic Spectrum Disorder (ASD) Including Aspergers Syndrome Whether to get a diagnosis for Neuro-Diverse “Conditions” may need to be thought through, discussed. Diagnoses for some can bring relief, hope, help us understand without blame what we have been experiencing – that although certain things may be more difficult for us, our symptoms are not the result of personal weakness or character flaw, that there is nothing wrong with us, we can achieve success through exploring, utilising our strengths, that it's OK to be different.

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Dyslexia Counselling - Specific Dyslexia Experiences

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Dyslexia Help Struggling to process certain information, we may have problems connecting things up, remembering what we need to remember - especially instructions (we may have a memory like a sieve), organising things, contributing to discussions, communicating our ideas, feelings. We may have specific dyslexia problems with literacy, numbers, absorbing, processing or recalling information, have a short attention span. Our mind may go blank (and we may have a tendency to daydream) - the way we link things up may be different. Being in control may be important for us.

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Associated Dyslexia Problems Dyslexia can be experienced in different forms, affecting our sense of self, thoughts and beliefs about ourself and the world. The extra compensatory efforts we make can be exhausting at times. Compounded by our triggers or hooks, anxious inside, we may struggle to relax. We can feel more pressurised, especially if we believe we have to always prove ourself. Managing our time, completing things & procrastination may be associated worries. We may believe we are not good enough affecting our intrinsic self worth, our esteem may plummet, we may lack confidence and we may feel inhibited, depressed at times, unmotivated, struggling to trust or accept and manage change, because it may threaten our sense safety. We may have become rigid or inflexible, habitually trying to find the easiest path, tending to stick to familiar routines. When there is no familiarity, order or patterns, or things are disorganised, we may struggle to engage with certain things. We may find it hard to link things - so we may struggle to build a picture, make sense of things.

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Dyslexia - What May Be Happening Inside There can still be a stigma attached to dyslexia and we may have learnt to cover it up, hide it, sometimes without even knowing this (as if not wanting to be "found out"). Managing other people's responses to our dyslexia can be a further challenge. With dyslexia, things can seem disordered, not make sense at times (as if the pathways in our brain are different). We may have good days, bad days, struggle to find the right words at times. Out of kilter at times, engaged, disengaged, we may feel different to others, inadequate, maybe ashamed at times. And the way we think, learn, our train of thoughts, may be different. With certain tasks, that others seem to find simple or routine, we may become easily overwhelmed or confused (compounded by simultaneous thinking), struggle to concentrate which in turn makes us feel anxious. In order to compensate for our dyslexia, we may (often unconsciously) have found mechanisms for skirting around things, work doubly hard or check up on things. In our dyslexic world, we may feel lost or stuck inside. Making sense & meaning of things, having some sense of order can bring about emotional relief. Coming to terms with adult dyslexia (and any frustrations, anger we feel), we may also need to learn dyslexia coping strategies and proactively take care of our own needs.

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Dyslexia Support, Dyspraxia Support Symptoms of dyslexia in adults vary from person to person, as indicated by a dyslexia test. How we best respond to our dyslexia is very individual. Experiences, memories of past struggles, traumas, wounds (being seen as lazy - even by ourself, are common) may still affect us now. If we are dyslexic, traditional teaching & learning methods may not always help us. With dyslexia, knowing our individual learning style may help. Some of us may favour an auditory way of learning, others a visual or kinaesthetic (active learning, doing, touching, practising things & moving our body). By now we may be seeking dyslexia help, dyslexia support or emotional support for dyslexia.

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It is more common than you can imagine. You are not alone. And while you will have this the rest of your life,
you can dart between the raindrops to get where you want to go and it will not hold you back.
Steven Spielberg
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Taking Charge Of Our Dyslexia Dyslexia therapy is different to dyslexia treatment. The dyslexia therapy offers psychological and emotional support for dyslexia, ways of managing dyslexia, our stress, fears, anxiety, panics, any disorganisation, as well as exploring other possible ways and strategies of not just coping with dyslexia but thriving, so we don't necessarily have to swim against the tide. Dyslexia counselling & dyslexia therapy can offer individual dyslexia support, so we can harness our resources, the way we think and our imaginative, creative responses. Having some clarity and a structure which works for us may be important. The dyslexia counselling may therefore look at what structures we can put in place that specifically work for us, what helps, what doesn't, what we may need to let go of, change, take risks with. Our boundaries can also support us in adapting to & proactively managing our dyslexia and the dyslexia counselling takes this into consideration.

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Dyspraxia Counselling - Specific Dyspraxia Experiences

Experience Of Dyspraxia Now Those of us with dyspraxia may have life long experiences of struggling with "fitting in" conventionally – have difficulties with tasks the majority of people take for granted. We may have a combination of challenges – not all of them applying to us.

Eye Movements We may have a tendency to lose the place where we are reading. We may struggle with tracking movements without moving our head excessively. Switching our vision from one object to another may not run smoothly.

Speech & Language We may struggle to pronounce certain words, organise the content and sequence of what we want to say, we may repeat ourself and the rate and volume of how we speak may differ.

Large Movements (Gross Motor Co-Ordination Skills) We may feel floppy, clumsy (including falling, tripping, bumping into people, things, have exaggerated arm movements). Balance posture, clumsiness integrating the two sides of our body may affect us in sports, jumping, cycling, driving. Lack of rhythm may affect how we dance, exercise. Team sports including catching and hitting balls may be uncoordinated.

Small Movements (Fine Motor Co-Ordination Skills) We may have difficulties with handwriting, typing, drawing, grasping tools, domestic implements. Dressing and grooming ourself may not come easy to us including doing our hair, putting on makeup, fastening clothes, tying shoe laces, shaving. Two handed tasks may be confusing for us e.g. cutlery, cleaning, cooking, playing musical instruments as may using tools, domestic implements, keys and locks.

Perception We may be over or under sensitive to temperature, pain, lights, noise, smells, touch with an aversion to very tight or loose clothing. Distinguishing sounds from background noise may be difficult. We may have little sense of time, speed, distance, weight and struggle with cooking, driving. Our sense of direction and map reading skills may not come easy to us. Awareness of our physical position and spatial relationship with others may not be finely tuned.

Learning, Memory, Thoughts We may be unfocused, erratic, messy, cluttered, struggle with certain instructions (especially more than one). We may have difficulty concentrating, be easily distracted or struggle to complete one thing at a time properly. We may also have difficulty copying movements, sounds or writing, so maths, reading, drafting reports accurately may not come easy to us. We may have difficulty in planning, organising our thoughts, especially have a poor short term memory as we forget and lose things. Daydreaming or wondering about aimlessly, we may be slow finishing tasks, procrastinate.

Other People's Responses Others can easily misunderstand, misinterpret us, be baffled and may see us as difficult, work shy, lazy, inefficient, a fraud, socially offensive without an obvious explanation.

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Dyslexia & Dyspraxia - Familiar Experiences Of Being Dyslexic & Dyspraxic

Childhood And Ongoing Experience of Dyslexia, Dyspraxia It isn't always simple to distinguish between what is dyslexia and what is dyslexia and they are frequently experienced together. We may have experienced a sense of difference, restlessness, incoherence, exclusion, isolation, confusion, bewilderment in earlier life when we weren't doing things the way everyone else could. Back then and now, we can have a fear of being, going mad. There may have been a focus on weakness rather than our strengths. Some may have been giving labels, such as lazy, stupid, awkward, strange (affecting our anxiety, confidence and esteem, loneliness or depression). We may have tried to work doubly hard where "getting" certain things the way others do may have be confusing, exhausting. We may have felt humiliated, shamed, taking criticism to heart and can still be affected now. Some may have experienced a bullying The counselling for dyslexia, dyspraxia may therefore work with any unresolved traumas so we can thrive better now.

Counselling for Dyslexia, Dyspraxia Counselling – Good Days, Bad Days Back then and now, we may have good days and bad days where difficulties and struggles can be experienced as irresolvable. We may dread certain tasks – whether at work, home, even leisure activities. Distressed, we may have a tendency to either withdraw or be aggressive. We may have been confused over the years, wondering why others didn't do anything, pick this up (See also Diagnosis for Dyslexia, Dyspraxia, Dyscalculia, ADHD/ADD, Autistic Spectrum Disorder (ASD) Including Aspergers Syndrome) We may have been let down by people who failed to recognise our difficulties or be sympathetic to them, affecting our professional, personal life, relationships now. The counselling for dyslexia, dyspraxia can not only be a space to listen to how we were affected by our dyslexia, dyspraxia in the past but also how we can now take charge of our dyslexia, dyspraxia now.

Dyslexia & Dyspraxia - Counselling For Our Specific Range Of Challenges There is an innate part of us not subject to “cure” where understanding our neuro-diversity, utilising our unique pattern of challenges, strengths and gifts may be important to us. We may want to receive support in accommodating our differences – exploring practical strategies which work for us without fitting in to an imagined “society ideal”. Alongside our strengths, understanding the nature of our difficulties can bring a sense of relief yet it may also be important to address the emotional and social aspects of our life.

Counselling For Dyslexia, Counselling For Dyspraxia– Emotions, Reactions We May Be Experiencing Each person's experience is different. We may appear successful, yet inside experience life unusually, not quite get some things, and feel distressed, unsafe if we can't do things or relate the way others usually do. Entering into new situations can render us anxious so we may often avoid change, struggle to adapt to new, unpredictable situations. Especially in large groups, we may struggle to listen or have problems in working as a team. This may be compounded if we have difficulty recognising our own and others' tone, pitch of voice, or picking up non-verbal signals. We may struggle to listen (especially taking in lots of information) yet not understand instructions or take things too literally. Our emotions (often accompanied with physical symptoms, e.g. migraine, nausea) can be affected in different ways. Maybe feeling a bit of a loner, outsider (see also sense of isolation), we may struggle to know who we really are. We may:

  • Experience heightened arousal (often because of our bewilderment, confusion, frustration.), unremitting free floating anxiety to subliminal stressors (including becoming traumatised or experiencing anxiety or panic attacks) - which may have become our way of life
  • Worry about our ability to perform certain tasks (and feel anxious about being found out, expose, humiliated )
  • Have certain fears (e.g. fear of failure of failure, being found out, rejection, judged or criticised by others)
  • Feeling like a fraud, waiting to be found out
  • Experience shame
  • Have low self-esteem, confidence – even label ourself as stupid
  • Feel nervous in social situations. Have a tendency to avoid others
  • Feel trapped, impotent, maybe resentful, angry (if not with others, with ourself)
  • Cut off from our emotions, dissociated
  • Lack motivation, procrastinate

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Emotional Sensitivity, Sensory Overload Some of us may be more emotionally sensitive, intuitive than others and this can help guide us, be in tune with our own and other people's emotions have meaningful relationships with others. Yet our very sensitivity and senses may overload us at times including through our senses e.g. visual images and the connections we make in our head, sounds, sensitivity to background noise, more than one person speaking at a time, reading and listening at the same time, writing and listening simultaneously, sensitivity to certain fabrics, foods, smells.

Sense Of Isolation Some of us may feel a bit of a loner, outsider, misunderstood – as if no one gets us. We may have a sense of isolation, worry about our social status – struggling to effectively express our feelings and thoughts or form meaningful relationships for a variety of reasons. These may include feeling different from others, fearing rejection, struggling to process our thinking, translate what is happening around us – taking in information and making sense of it.

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What Counselling For Dyslexia, Counselling For Dyspraxia Offers

The counselling for dyslexia, counselling for dyspraxia explores our responses to any areas of our life that are out of balance, our responses alongside our emotions, beliefs, behaviours, and ways we may want to adjust with new structures that work for us in how we think, feel behave. The dyslexia counselling also explores ways we can move away from dependence - utilising ways to have more control over our environment. towards independence – improving opportunities, the relationship with ourself and others, exploring what specifically works for us, by:

  • Exploring our unique sense of our self
  • Having an overview, understanding our sense of self, re-framing previous experiences - reflecting on our beliefs about ourself, our feelings, and behaviours. Working through the emotional impacts of our "condition"
  • Utilising our experiencing, observing self
  • Having empathy and compassion for ourself
  • Developing positive perceptions, self awareness, and emotional intelligence
  • Taking care of our wellbeing including our health and dietary needs, exercise, sleep
  • Overcoming, re-framing any negative thoughts, feelings we have. Constructively responding to our emotions. Having ways of managing any stress, anxiety, frustration, anger.
  • Addressing unresolved distress
  • Understanding how our fight, flight, freeze mechanism becomes activated and how we can bring this back under our control
  • Developing strategies, coping mechanisms which enable us to grow, flourish
  • Having a sense of control, direction, purpose in order to live to our full potential
  • Creatively overcoming challenges
  • Discovering what supports our, confidence, esteem, self-image and overcoming any "learned helplessness". Building out resilience, self confidence, esteem, being our own advocate
  • Having an overview, understanding our sense of self, re-framing previous experiences - reflecting on our beliefs about ourself, our feelings, and behaviours. Working through the emotional impacts of our "condition"
  • In our relationships building rapport, empathy connecting with supportive others, building, experiencing nurturing, accepting environments
  • Asserting ourself, especially around asking for what we need
  • Appreciating and addressing the triggers that create our complexities, challenges
  • Exploring how we can transform weaknesses into strengths. Knowing what works for us around key challenges e.g. organisation, remain focused. Creating and addressing structured strategies for coping mechanisms and thriving with different challenges so we have meaningful ways to manage our symptoms, take advantage of our gifts including knowing what we're good at and setting up creative environments to support our strengths including appreciating, utilising our gifts, honing our strengths, originality, exceptional abilities, creativity, passion, energy, diverse thinking, creativity, determination, strategic thinking, etc
  • Utilising our imagination
  • Exploring how we respond to change, transformation
  • Utilising our short, long term memory, having helpful tools to remind us
  • Having good time management
  • Creating supportive, organised home, work environments boosting effective productivity

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ADD & ADHD Counselling in London, Camden, Kings Cross, Counselling for ADHD, Counselling for ADD
Counselling For ADHD, Counselling For ADD - Familiar Experiences

ADD or ADHD counselling acknowledges our range of strengths, explores what areas of our life are out of balance how we can filter, manage our senses, energy.

Positive Aspects Of ADHD These may include:

  • Ability to conceptualise on a scale, see a bigger or different picture
  • Ability to perform a range of complex tasks
  • Having different problem solving approaches
  • Innovation

Experience of ADHD/ADD Now The symptoms of Attention Deficit Disorder may affect our career, financial situation, relationships, and others, who may perceive us as irresponsible, insensitive, lazy, stupid (and we may believe these terms ourself), affecting our self esteem. We may have spent much of our life feeling alienated, unaccepted, rejected, misunderstood. We may find it hard to give our attention to anything over a long period of time. Things inside of us may be experienced (by us and others) as chaotic, cluttered, out of control affecting the environment around us, our home, life, work e.g. difficult following company rules, meeting deadlines, sticking to routines. Symptoms of ADHD/ADD may include:

  • Wandering attention, difficulties focusing (some of use may be hyper-focused, so absorbed in one task at the cost of all others as we lose track of time, neglect other important aspects of our daily life)
  • Becoming easily distracted, finding it hard to stay on track, become quickly bored
  • Procrastinating, struggling to complete tasks, chronic lateness
  • Being, appearing, untidy, disorganised, maybe chaotic at times
  • Being confused, forgetful, maybe absent minded, including lacking self care especially, looking after our health, attending appointments
  • Frequently misplacing or losing things e.g. documents, keys, mobile, wallet, remote controls
  • Constantly fidgeting in our body having trouble sitting still, reflecting
  • Having difficulty listening, remembering conversations, directions
  • Being impulsive, impatient. without considering the consequences (see also unhelpful, habits, addictions). We may struggle to think before we act, have trouble inhibiting what we say, blurting things out sometimes make inappropriate comments. We may frequently interrupt others, talk over them. We may have poor self control over our behaviour, acting spontaneously, sometimes recklessly without thinking through the consequences. We may rush tasks without reading instructions.
  • Being hyper-active, going full steam ahead, restless where we are often on the go, multi- tasking, craving excitement with tendency to take risks. Hyper energetic with racing thoughts and actions, over talking, over-sharing our thoughts, feelings.
  • Having erratic motivation, struggling to consistently remain motivated
  • Feeling frustrated, disappointed, embarrassed inside, believing we will never get our life under control.
  • Having emotional difficulties – Becoming easily flustered, stressed, irritable – maybe with fluctuating mood swings. We may have a hard time managing our feelings especially powerful emotions like frustration, anger – having quick explosive tempers.
  • Having low self-esteem, feeling insecure inside with an underlying sense of under achievement, being hypersensitive to criticism
  • Fatigue from the energy output in all our different roles

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Questions About Dyslexia, Dyspraxia, ADHD

Questions About Dyslexia Counselling We may have certain questions about counselling for dyslexia:

  • What is dyslexia?
  • How to overcome dyslexia problems?
  • I have dyslexia with numbers, a math dyslexia, numerical dyslexia, verbal dyslexia - what can I do?
  • How to cope with dyslexia?
  • What is the treatment for dyslexia?
  • Is there a dyslexia treatment?
  • Dyslexia help - can I get help for dyslexia?
  • How can I get help for dyslexia problems?
  • What is dyslexia support?
  • Can I get support for dyslexia?
  • What dyslexia therapy is available
  • Can counselling for dyslexia help?
  • What is dyslexia therapy?

Questions About Dyspraxia Counselling We may have certain questions about counselling for dyspraxia:

  • What is dyspraxia?
  • How to overcome dyspraxia problems?
  • I have dyspraxia with numbers, a math dyspraxia, numerical dyspraxia, verbal dyspraxia - what can I do?
  • How to cope with dyspraxia?
  • What is the treatment for dyspraxia?
  • Is there a dyspraxia treatment?
  • dyspraxia help - can I get help for dyspraxia?
  • How can I get help for dyspraxia problems?
  • What is dyspraxia support?
  • Can I get support for dyspraxia?
  • What dyspraxia therapy is available
  • Can counselling for dyspraxia help?
  • What is dyspraxia therapy?

Questions About ADHD Counselling We may have certain questions about counselling for ADHD:

  • What is ADHD?
  • How to overcome ADHD problems?
  • I have ADHD with numbers, a math ADHD, numerical ADHD, verbal ADHD - what can I do?
  • How to cope with ADHD?
  • What is the treatment for ADHD?
  • Is there a ADHD treatment?
  • ADHD help - can I get help for ADHD?
  • How can I get help for ADHD problems?
  • What is ADHD support?
  • Can I get support for ADHD?
  • What ADHD therapy is available
  • Can counselling for ADHD help?
  • What is ADHD therapy?

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Counselling London Psychotherapy Central London

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