Therapy and Counseling | CMCS Nepal
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Therapy and Counseling

Therapy and Counseling

-Individual counseling

-Child and adolescent counseling

-Marriage and family counseling.

-Career counseling

-Mental health counseling

-Substance abuse counseling

-Loss and grief counseling

-Trauma counseling

Supervision techniques


-Psychological Therapies,

-Psychological Assessment

-Psychometric Test

-Adult & Child Psychiatry

-Social Mobilization Training

Approaches of Counseling

Systemic Therapy

This is one of the widely applied approaches in psychological therapy. It follows eclectic approach and has a wide scope of application ranging from individual to group treatments, including couples and families. It is also a predominant model in research on families and relationships.

Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT)

CBT is based on the combination of the basic principles of behavioral and cognitive psychology. It focuses on improving emotional regulation, and the development of personal coping strategies that target solving current problems.

Psychometric Assessments

CMCS has expertise in providing psychometric assessments services through licensed clinical psychologists.

We assess in the areas of Intellectual Disabilities, Autism Spectrum Disorders, Conduct Disorders, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD) and other Childhood and Adolescents related assessment areas.

We provide Intelligence Assessment (IQ Assessments) with up-to-date online and offline testing procedures and tools.

Individual Therapy

During Individual psychotherapies clients, one at a time, in a private session can explore their personal issues, feelings and stresses. In a safe space which is completely confidential and supportive, clients can learn how to deal with their day-to-day issues better, learn healthy coping skills and learn to manage their stresses better. The client and the therapist explore to find the roots of suffering, most of which can be early childhood issues, stresses of everyday life, interpersonal (relational) stresses, habits of thinking that are only increasing the suffering. The ultimate goal is to increase individual wellbeing, happiness and productivity.

Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services

Children and adolescents present a unique situation in mental health because it is often in these developmental stages that most mental conditions start to emerge or take shape.

Childhood and adolescence are supposed to be periods of joy, self-discovery, and exploration. Oftentimes due to many factors such as academic pressure, peer pressure, abuses, neglect, bullying, familial circumstances, age specific hormonal surges and many other unforeseen circumstances deviate and impede a child's growth into a psychologically healthy and resilient adult.

Moreover, these factors in combination with emotional vulnerability with a lack of readiness and maturity affect a child's ability to make healthy decisions and navigate through social or personal obstacles.

The turbulent nature of growing through childhood to adulthood and above-mentioned factors pose substantial risk for emergence of psychological issues which if left unmanaged can lead to decreased wellbeing, productivity, and interpersonal difficulties

How can CMCS support

  • Skills to cope with academic pressure
  • Skills to cope with peer pressure and navigate relational difficulties
  • Build resilience and navigate bullying
  • Navigate personal identity
  • Identify and resolve sexuality and sexual queries
  • Identify and resolve gender identity
  • Develop effective communication skills
Parenting Skills Training

Parenting or child rearing promotes and supports the physical, emotional, social, spiritual, and intellectual development of a child from infancy to adulthood. Parenting refers to the intricacies of raising a child and not exclusively for a biological relationship.[1]

Parenting is the process of raising children and providing them with protection and care in order to ensure their healthy development into adulthood. [2]

Parenting is a particularly challenging issue especially in today's world where children have multiple sources of information at the tip of their finger.

Children are keen observers and learners, and they are exceptionally good at picking verbal and nonverbal cues from their surroundings and people around them.

Children being children they learn what can be termed as healthy behavioral patterns as well as unhealthy behavioral patterns.

Parenting practices around the world share three major goals: ensuring children’s health and safety, preparing children for life as productive adults, and transmitting cultural values. A high-quality parent-child relationship is critical for healthy development3 (Americal Psychological Association)

Researchers have come up with different parenting styles which affect the child's psychosocial wellbeing differently.

It is very frequent that we come across, during or clinical practice, children who have a lot in their mind that are unshared to parents and are contributing significantly to their distress. Lot happens in the schools, colleges, with friends, colleagues even relatives that go unnoticed by the parents. In fact, parents are the last to know major adverse experiences children go through and suffer. There are cases of bullying, cases of physical, social, and sexual abuses even incest that are never talked to parents which carries of a lot of psychological burden and stress to the children.

Moreover, in today's competitive and full-of-rush era parents find it difficult to manage time for their children. Children are either looked after in school, or by a caretaker at home or mostly left alone to engage in social media or the internet.

Even when at home it has been found that mostly parents are busy with their own matters and keep children quiet, they are provided gadgets and both are happy to be engaged in their own world.

This type of parenting style is characterized by rearing children by engaging them with materials (mostly gadgets) and not by providing quality time to the children to interact and share ideas and views.

The distance it brings to the parent child relation degrades the bonding and later forms a foundation for non-engagement.

In clinics most of the children we encounter complain that they do not have a healthy relation with their parents and are more connected either to their friends or gadgets. Most of these children spend time alone by locking themselves in their own rooms and doing what best pleases them.