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"I became a psychologist because of a deep sense of compassion and desire to help alleviate the suffering of others." 

About Me
Research & Publications

I became a psychologist because of a deep sense of compassion and desire to help alleviate the suffering of others. I approach therapy with compassion, care, and thoughtfulness, in order to create a safe, collaborative, trusting space. By valuing each person as an individual and utilising psychological knowledge and expertise, I have seen how therapy can help transform people's lives.


Natasha uses a range of evidence-based psychological interventions within a focussed framework to bring about meaningful change for her clients. She draws upon her experience and training in Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT), Compassion Focussed Therapy (CFT), mindfulness, and Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing Therapy (EMDR) to create effective outcomes.

She has considerable experience in working with anxiety, depression, stress-related difficulties (including work stress), social anxiety, phobias, personality disorder, relationship difficulties, and PTSD. She is an experienced clinical supervisor and continues to be involved in the training and supervision of other health practitioners and psychologists.

Natasha has many years of experience of providing both brief and longer term psychotherapy within a variety of professional settings, including primary and secondary care NHS services and Specialist Hospitals. She has held senior clinical positions within the NHS, providing consultation and leadership to multi-disciplinary colleagues within Adult Assessment and Recovery Teams. She also provides clinical supervision to Clinical Psychology Trainees on the Oxford University Doctorate Course. Natasha is registered with the Health and Care Professions Council and the British Psychological Society.

Research and Publications
Moran, H., Pathak, N., & Sharma, N. (2009). 'The mystery of the well-attended group. A model of Personal Construct Therapy for adolescent self-harm and depression in a community CAMHS service'. Journal of Counselling Psychology Quarterly, 22 (4), 347-359.

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