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Online Therapy for Depersonalization

Online Therapy for Depersonalization

Advanced and Specialized DP Therapy


and In-Person

Therapy for Depersonalization

Depersonalization takes many forms in many people. No two clients with DP are exactly the same. Therapy for DP must be tailored to the specific client. In this specialized therapy—delivered by me, Tidal Grace (MA, RCC, BDP, Depersonalization Specialist)—you will learn:

  • what your depersonalization actually is (it’s biological and psychological characteristics)
  • what your depersonalization signifies for you (it’s underlying meaning)
  • a specific path towards dealing with your depersonalization

Please do not believe the blogs, the books, the YouTube videos: Depersonalization can be defeated.
Depending on where your depersonalization arises from, and if you are experiencing other symptoms, this therapy uses a combination of Behavioural Activation, Exposure therapy, Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), Internal Family Systems (IFS), and Gestalt therapy.

Sessions: Online

and In-Person

Therapy for Depersonalization

Sessions are typically 50 to 80 minutes long, once a week. 6-12 sessions is a reasonable amount of time to expect to work in the beginning and to expect results.

Next steps?

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Cognitive Behaviour Therapy (CBT) for Depersonalization

CBT has been found to be effective in reducing symptoms of depersonalization; behavioral activation & Behavioral activation relates to increasing involvement in reinforcing activities. Exposure exercises aimed at experiencing the discomfort of DPD or the discomfort that preceded its onset may be useful.”

Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT) for Depersonalization

“(ACT; Hayes, Strosahl & Wilson, 2003) ACT techniques overlap nicely with behavioral techniques. Essentially ACT implies acceptance of discomfort and commitment to pursue a life that is valued. This involves overriding impulses to act in ways that are counterproductive to your values, while being deliberate about your behaviors. The aim is not to change or adjust your thoughts (we are not striving for rational thinking, but rather, functional behaving). Rather, ACT encourages accepting discomfort and unpleasant thoughts and not allowing them to control your behavior.