Wexford Counselling

One2One Counselling and Psychotherapy – CALL 085 160 0999

Accredited CBT Therapists and Supervisors – CALL 085 160 0999

Wexford Counselling

In Wexford Counselling we work with Individuals, Couples and Adolescents/Child Counselling.

Wexford counselling have Qualified, Experienced and Accredited therapists in all areas of need and support therapy.

Sometimes it’s difficult to say whats on your mind, talking to a therapist can help you cope with difficulty and make a positive change.

The key to successful counselling is a feeling of well being and to achieve balance in your life.


Confidentiality and privacy are guaranteed.

We are situated in a private, discrete location. Note: time is afforded between clients to protect your privacy. If you would like to make an appointment with a counsellor in a safe, confidential, non-judgmental environment, please contact us at the e-mail address or phone number below.


Phone: 059 9171909

Mobile: 085 1600999

For more information click here.


Counsellor training and qualifications


We are all fully accredited with professional bodies appropriate to our areas of expertise, and collectively we have degree qualifications in Counselling, Psychotherapy and Medicine.


Qualified Supervisor.

Working with the code of ethics and the code of conduct of the accreditation body.

Therapists covered include Cognitive Behaviour Therapy, Person-Centered Therapy, and

Solution-Focused Therapy.


Areas in which the therapists / counsellors have trained include:


Individual counselling

Couple / relationship counselling

Child psychology

Bereavement loss / grief

Depression / Anxiety

Domestic Violence

Sexual Abuse

Anger Management / Stress

Trauma / illness Acceptance

Addictions / Drugs / Alcohol / Gambling

Self-esteem / Confidence

Supervision of counsellors


As qualified accredited members of these Bodies, we are committed to ongoing training

and supervision.



‘Be yourself;

everyone else is already taken’


Oscar Wilde.

For more information click here.


Panic Attacks

Panic attacks are sudden feelings of terror that strike without warning. These episodes can occur at any time, even during sleep. A person experiencing a panic attack may believe that he or she is having a heart attack or that death is imminent. The fear and terror that a person experiences during a panic attack are not in proportion to the true situation and may be unrelated to what is happening around them.

Most people with panic attacks experience several of the following symptoms:

“Racing” heart

Feeling weak, faint, or dizzy

Tingling or numbness in the hands and fingers

Sense of terror, of impending doom or death

Feeling sweaty or having chills

Chest pains

Breathing difficulties

Feeling a loss of control


Panic attacks are generally brief, lasting less than ten minutes, although some of the symptoms may persist for a longer time. People who have had one panic attack are at greater risk for having subsequent panic attacks than those who have never experienced a panic attack.

When the attacks occur repeatedly, a person is considered to have a condition know as panic disorder. People with Panic Disorder may be extremely anxious and fearful, since they are unable to predict when the next episode will occur. Panic Disorder is fairly common and affects about 2.4 million people in the U.S., or 1.7% of the adult population between the ages of 18 and 54. Women are twice as likely as men to develop the condition, and its symptoms usually begin in early adulthood.

It is not clear what causes Panic Disorder. In many people, its symptoms develop in association with major life changes (such as getting married, having a child, starting a new job, etc.) and major lifestyle stressors. There is also some evidence that suggests that the tendency to develop Panic Disorder may run in families. People who suffer from Panic Disorder are also more likely than others to suffer from depression, attempt suicide, or to abuse alcohol or drugs.

Luckily for suffers of frequent panic attacks, Panic Disorder is a treatable condition. Psychotherapy and medications have both been used, either singly or in combination, for successful treatment of Panic Disorder. If medication is necessary, your doctor may prescribe anti-anxiety medications, antidepressants, or a class of heart medications known as beta blockers to help control the episodes in Panic Disorder.


Although the world is very full of suffering

It is also full of the overcoming of it.

Helen Keller (1880-1968)

For more information click here.

Accredited Therapists

All our therapists are fully accredited