Breakup Counselling Online

It is tough to accept the sudden absence of an intimate-partner relationship. Some breakups can be tougher than the others and may involve long term traumas. Therapy will help you enhance awareness for identification, healing and growth. It will facilitate 'moving on' in life and developing healthy future relationships.

Know More About Breakup Counselling Online

01 What is Breakup Counselling Online?

  • People suffer from identity crisis and personality changes after break up
  • Men find it more difficult to cope up with break-up in comparison to women
  • According to University of Amsterdam, break up has impacts of physical pain like heart-ache
  • Break up is found to change one's perception about romantic-partner relationships
  • Women are more likely to initiate break-up and even divorce

02 What Causes Breakup Counselling Online?

  • Infidelity and Financial issues are found to be the biggest cause for break-ups
  • Unmet needs and unrealistic expectations from the partner
  • Lack of clear and coherent communication
  • Incompatibility in terms of sexual needs, desires and fantasies

03 Symptoms Of Breakup Counselling Online?

  • Self-doubt or feeling broken
  • Anger or rage
  • Feeling of inadequacy
  • Sadness or low mood
  • Lack of interest
  • Sleepless nights
  • Loneliness and emptiness
  • Changes in appetite

04 Treatment

  • Individual Counselling to understand your own triggers, reflect on your own behaviour and work on self-improvement
  • Cognitive Behaviour therapy to provide rationality, clarity and alter your own unhealthy behaviour
  • Psycho-dynamic therapy to understand your own unmet childhood needs and projective behaviour
  • Eclectic couple therapy for giving your relationship a room for improvement

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When Does Breakup Happen?

Romantic partners frequently commit to one another by moving in together, setting up a specific amount of time each week for one another, or pledging not to see anyone else. When one or both of the partners decides they no longer want to keep these promises, relationships frequently end.

Sometimes only one party wants to end the relationship, even though a couple may both agree to do so. This can be upsetting and hurtful when the other partner does not want the relationship to end. Sometimes one partner may mark the end of a relationship by discontinuing communication with the other person and disappearing. This breakup strategy may be extremely distressing and exhausting, as it leaves the relationship status unknown and the other person without closure.

Depending on how the parties involved felt about the relationship, a breakup may be viewed as positive or negative. Even though the relationship was difficult, one or both partners may regret the breakup but believe it was for the best. This realization may nevertheless create emotional distress. Unconcern or ambivalence may also be experienced upon a relationship's demise. Typically, casual relationships are easier to end and move on from than long-term, committed partnerships.

Breakups And Mental Health

A breakup can be traumatic, and various factors, such as the following, may influence how emotionally heavy it is:

  • The duration of the partnership.
  • The future goals that each partner in the couple had.
  • The level of dedication to the partnership.
  • How content the relationship was before it ended.
  • Whether one of the partners would prefer to stay in the relationship.
  • Whether there was adultery, abuse, or another terrible reason why the partnership ended.

When a relationship ends, people occasionally refer to themselves as 'broken-hearted,' and the process of grieving a relationship is quite similar to grieving other losses. When a short-term relationship ends, a person could feel OK after only a few days, but when a long-term relationship ends, it might take months or years to truly grieve. The amount of time it takes to get over a breakup can vary greatly. Because more people are living together for an extended period of time, a breakup can frequently resemble a divorce and create intense emotional distress owing to the loss of common friendships, the division of shared possessions, and occasionally, custody disputes.

Sometimes after a breakup, a couple will get back together, continue to have sex, or stay in touch as friends for some time. Despite the fact that some individuals might view reunion favorably, research indicates that 'on-again, off-again' couples frequently have lower levels of relationship satisfaction.

Situational depression frequently results from breakups, and some people experience suicidal thoughts as a result of their breakups. People frequently seek the assistance of therapists and other mental health specialists for breakup counselling to deal with any unresolved emotions they may be experiencing following a breakup.

Breakup Counselling

The space in breakup counseling is for you. It may be some, all, or none of the following, but it will be your time to process the breakup, separation, or divorce you are going through or have already experienced. Breakup therapy helps you:

  • To comprehend, control, and develop coping mechanisms for your traumatic reactions to the separation.
  • A place where you can go, obtain a feeling of objectivity and space from the event in order to find yourself and what you want among the commotion, a place of peace in the storm and whirlwind of lawyers, legal papers, and courts.
  • To openly express your grief about the relationship in a judgment-free manner.
  • To investigate and learn more about yourself, your goals, your relationship experiences, and the influences that have brought you to this place.
  • To recognize the source of the feeling of helplessness and regain control over your circumstances.
  • To Analyze and separate the range of feelings you're experiencing.

When a relationship ends, especially a serious one, it can cause tension, anxiety, and depression. Whatever the circumstance, when a relationship ends, a person may feel sad, angry, bewildered, or in some other way emotionally affected. Even the partner who desired or started the separation may be experiencing this inner anguish.

A therapist is a supportive, beneficial part of the healing process when a breakup results in overwhelming, difficult-to-manage feelings, interferes with the ability to carry out daily tasks, or influences the re-evaluation of one's life path, especially when conditions like depression, low self-esteem, grief, or posttraumatic stress develop after a breakup.

A client can address any emotions or problems they are having in breakup therapy and look into coping mechanisms. An individual can come to terms with the breakup of the relationship and handle any shame or self-blame they may be feeling with the aid of a therapist. After a breakup, a therapist can also assist in treating depression and suicidal thoughts.


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