The stress of lockdown has prompted many to seek help – with or without the support of their family.
Once confined to unhappy couples, professional counselling has become as normalised as going to the gym or getting a haircut.
New draft guidelines from the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) overturn outdated thinking that evidence would be "tainted" if survivors went through counselling.
“I had to paint my cheeks bright red and walk around Sainsbury’s.”
"I sleep a lot, almost as if my body can't really be bothered with the whole staying awake thing."
More women than ever are seeking counselling, but speed of service depends on where you live.
How I've been helped by the duality of this record, and come to relate to the woman responsible for it.
For kinky people, finding a shrink who knows the difference between ball gags and cock and ball torture can be a godsend.
There are no easy answers to this problem, and finding them is not helped by the fact that the subject is taboo both on campus and behind the closed doors of some counseling centers.
Research has proven that welfare cuts are tipping deeply vulnerable individuals – in need of support, not punishment – over the edge.
On July 22, 2011, right-wing extremist Anders Behring Breivik detonated a bomb in downtown Oslo, killing eight people. PTSD specialist Professor Lars Weisæth took survivors and their families back to the scene to heal.