About Me

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Even when I was very young, two things really fascinated me; human behaviour and language. I remember watching and thinking about what people did, why they did it, how they did it….but also, what they said, why they said it, how they said it… asking awkward questions when I dared, seldom getting  satisfactory answers.

My love for psychology and languages never went away but I studied international relations instead, as it was “the thing to do” for very good students back then. It led to a career in Foreign Service and what more prestigious job was there than representing your country all around the world.  I liked my  subject, albeit not my first choice. If you think about it, law, politics, economics are also closely connected to human psyche and the use of language in very specific ways and history teaches us how our ancestors behaved and why.

Even when I was very young, two things really fascinated me; human behaviour and language. I remember watching and thinking about what people did, why they did it, how they did it….but also, what they said, why they said it, how they said it… asking awkward questions when I dared, seldom getting  satisfactory answers.

My love for psychology and languages never went away but I studied international relations instead, as it was “the thing to do” for very good students back then. It led to a career in Foreign Service and what more prestigious job was there than representing your country all around the world.  I liked my  subject, albeit not my first choice. If you think about it, law, politics, economics are also closely connected to human psyche and the use of language in very specific ways and history teaches us how our ancestors behaved and why.

At the age of 25, I left my country for the first time. Although I had never even lived in a different city before, I found myself on the other side of the world, in Senegal. I have very fond memories of the country but it was also a traumatic experience because of the sheer scale of change….in time, I learned and got on with it. At 28, I married a British diplomat. In the last 20 years, we have lived in several countries and I have been a civil servant alongside him and never got to pursue a career of my own. Those years taught me about loneliness and making new friends, isolation and adaptation, fear and overcoming fear, being someone and reinventing yourself again and again. I’ve been lucky enough to learn languages and the cultures that they represented and most importantly, I’ve learned,  what one of my bosses called “infinite flexibility”.

When I came across hypnotherapy last time we returned to London, I finally fell in love with this discipline that combined psychology and language in a unique way. I studied it because I was interested, because I was curious, because I wanted to learn. This time, it was my choice.

First studying and then receiving hypnotherapy helped me find the answers to a lot of questions that were always left unanswered but had never gone away, made me see the world from a different angle, manage my own anger and frustrations. It suited my innate curiosity about people and natural inclination to help them. 

I have not been a therapist for very long but I have decades of life experience in quite unusual circumstances, from being all alone with a newborn baby in a snowy, lonely land, nursing him and a full-blown postpartum depression at the same time, to facing the horror of terrorism, several times. I’ve had my own battles with weight and sleep and I am no stranger to family drama, long term health problems, physical and emotional pain. Nor am I a stranger to overcoming them. So, I believe I am well qualified to talk about resilience, creativity, adaptability, self-belief and confidence and to help anyone learn about the power of their own mind to face and conquer whatever life throws at the

Müge

top image © Rohan Reddy