Promoting psychological well-being through:
  • Treating psychopathology

  • Promoting learning

  • Facilitating development across the life span

  • Psychotherapy

  • Family therapy

  • Group work

  • Community interventions

  • Parental guidance

  • Couples counselling

  • Marital therapy

  • Play-therapy

  • Parent infant psychotherapy

  • Case management

  • Psycho-educational assessments

  • Psycho-legal assessments

  • Vocational assessments

  • Examination concession assessments

  • Study skills

  • Attachment and bonding

  • Parenting strategies

Assessing, diagnosing and treating a wide variety of psychological issues, such as:
  • Problems first diagnosed in infancy, childhood or adolescence

  • Alcohol and drug abuse

  • Depression

  • Anxiety disorders

  • Problems of adjustment

  • Sexual problems

  • Gender identity

  • Eating disorders

  • Sleep disorders

  • Personality disorders

  • Relationship issues

  • Bereavement and loss

  • Reconstructed families

  • Divorce

  • Abuse

  • Intellectual disability

  • Autistic spectrum disorders

  • Learning difficulties

  • Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD)

  • Obsessive compulsive disorders

  • Developmental delay

  • Family conflict

  • Post-natal depression

What Do Educational Psychologists Do?

Educational Psychologists have broad areas of expertise. Some areas of activity for educational psychologists, within their specialised focus on learning and development, may include the following:

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