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Counselling Services

In most cases, children are very resilient and can adapt well to changes that they experience in life, for example progressing from infants to juniors in school or having a new sibling.


However, sometimes children may experience an event or incident that may leave them unable to express their feelings, worries or emotions for example, a death in the family, an accident or a significant change, such as moving house or parents separating. 


When this happens it can lead to behaviour changes in the child and leave parents feeling anxious, worried and even helpless with how to help alleviate the child’s pain or ease their worries.


In these circumstances parents can reach out for support from a counselling service. A specialist counsellor can offer the opportunity for a child to explore how they are feeling and help them to understand their difficulties and build a healthy resilience to changes. 


They do this by ensuring that the child understands the physical and emotional feelings that may be present when a change occurs and provide guidance and strategies to support the child.

Recommended Resources

Click on the logo to access the website or resource


Winstons Wish

A charity supporting children and young people who are dealing with grief.

Young Minds

Young Minds

The UK’s leading charity fighting for children and young people's mental health.

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CASY Counselling

Provides a confidential counselling service to young people, allowing them to talk about whatever is important to them; and provides advice and support for parents worried about their child’s behaviour, emotional problems and mental health.

Wellness In Mind

Wellness in Mind is the central point of advice and support for anyone in Nottingham seeking better mental health


A children’s mental health charity with providing mental health support in schools through one-to-one and group counselling using tried and tested methods backed by research. 

SEND - Local Offer

A comprehensive guide to services and support for children and young people aged 0-25 with Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (SEND)

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