Natalia Borzenko
Counsellor and Psychotherapist
Online and City of Moscow
Service 
You can choose one of the options available 
Single consultation 
100 $
  • duration 80 minutes 
  • online or offline 
  • optimal if needed to make a hard choice 
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Family counselling 
100 $
  • duration 50 minutes 
  • online or offline
  • only for pairs 
  • optimal who wants to improve relations or solve issues in the pair 
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How does it work 
Form 
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Choose an option 
Make your choice from the list of options available 
Confirmation 
Day and time confirmation 
Payment 
First payment goes prior to the session.
How can I help you
Some of the most common issues I can help you with are:
Anxiety
Stress
Depression
Relationship issues
Low self-confidence
Separation and Divorce
Existential Crisis (midlife crisis)
Eating and body image issues
Why choose me?
I offer a warm, confidential and welcoming space for you
Confidentiality
Our work is absolutely confidential. I follow the EEAET ethic code (the East European Association for Existential Therapy).
Warm Support
You will feel respected, understood and valued.
Changes
We will work together towards the changes you want in your life.
One - to - One Counselling Sessions
Please fill in the form here. We will have a brief conversation, and then schedule our first session.
I suggest an initial commitment of 10 sessions, after which we can review our work and decide how to proceed. Most of my clients work on an open ended contract, which means you can stay in therapy for as long as you wish.
The sessions are weekly and at regular times. You will have a slot that is only yours: same day, same time, every week.
About
Welcome!
My name is Natalia. I have been working as an existential psychotherapist since 2009.
As an Existential Psychotherapist my approach to psychotherapy is philosophically rather than theoretically based. Existential analysis is concerned with being human and all that this entails, especially how we choose to approach the problems and situations that we encounter in the world.

I work through a process of dialogue, by listening and questioning, in order to elicit a description of your experience, to understand you and so that you can better understand yourself and come to terms with the problems you face.

Existential thinkers seek to avoid restrictive models that categorize or label people. Instead they look for the universals that can be observed cross-culturally. There is no existential personality theory which divides humanity into types or reduces people to part components. Instead there is a description of the different levels of experience and existence with which people are inevitably confronted.
This approach seems to be most right for those at the edge of existence: people who are dying or contemplating suicide, people who are just starting on a new phase of life, people in crisis, or people who feel they no longer belong in their surroundings. It is less relevant for people who do not want to examine their assumptions and who would rather not explore the foundation of human existence.
Existential Therapists' Process

Therapists who practice existential psychotherapy do not focus on an individual's past, rather they work with the client to discover and explore the choices that lie before him or her. Through retrospection, the person in therapy and therapist work to understand the implications of past choices and the beliefs that led those to take place, only as a means to shift to the goal of creating a keener insight into oneself. The emphasis is not to dwell on the past, but to use the past as a tool to promote freedom and newfound assertiveness. By coming to the realization that they are not unique nor are they destined for a specific purpose, the person in therapy is allowed to release the obligatory chains that encumbered him or her from existing in fullness from moment to moment. When that happens, he or she is truly free.

The approach is especially suitable for people who feel alienated from the expectations of society or for those seeking to clarify their personal ideology. The approach is relevant to people living in a foreign culture, class or race, as it does not dictate a specific way of looking at reality. It also works well with people confronting adversity in their lives or who are trying to cope with changes of personal circumstances (or want to bring those about). Bereavement, job loss or biological changes (in adolescence, middle age or old age) are a prime time for the reconsideration of the rules and values one has hitherto lived by. Generally speaking the existential approach is more helpful to those who question the state of affairs in the world, than to those who prefer the status quo. This approach seems to be most right for those at the edge of existence: people who are dying or contemplating suicide, people who are just starting on a new phase of life, people in crisis, or people who feel they no longer belong in their surroundings. It is less relevant for people who do not want to examine their assumptions and who would rather not explore the foundation of human existence.

Existential therapy essentially helps deal with the problems of everyday living, such as relationship difficulties (both with Individuals and with couple therapy), anxiety/fear, food/body-image issues, addictions, mood disorders, social anxiety, panic, trauma, low self-esteem, unresolved childhood issues, sexual issues and others. It is a clear, direct and honest approach helping clients work on their particular, unique, experiences, problems, dilemmas and issues. It is appropriate for both short and long-term therapy.


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