Mick Cooper and John McLeod define pluralistic therapy as ‘the assumption that different clients are likely to benefit from different therapeutic methods at different points in time.’ It often allows for a more responsive and fluid approach to a client’s needs.
Child and adolescent therapy concentrates on how to approach young people when it comes to understanding their emotions and counselling them.
Person-centred therapy is a humanistic approach developed by Carl Rogers in the 1950s. Human beings have an innate tendency to develop themselves and often this can become distorted. Using the person-centred approach puts the client’s own perception central to the therapy.