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We believe in the value of being known and knowing yourself

Welcome to Beknown Psychology

At Beknown Psychology, we value creating an environment where clients can feel safe to be known and understood. Together let’s take the first step of understanding who you are, where you’ve come from and where you want to be, in order to develop an individualised therapy plan that works for you. Whether you need support for what you’re going through, tools to manage anxiety or depression, or help navigating relationships, we’d love to hear from you.

What’s behind the name?

The name ‘Beknown Psychology’ represents the values of the practice. It is my belief that when someone feels heard, seen, and understood – known – without being judged, this can represent a solid platform to safely explore change. I consider the therapist and client relationship a crucial part of facilitating change, and understand the importance of providing a warm and nonjudgmental environment for my clients. 

Of equal importance is helping clients to know and understand themselves, and the recurring themes that may be present in their lives. These are often related to past experiences, which can shape the way a person relates to others, their self-worth, and their reactions to different situations. Understanding yourself can be the first step toward meaningful change.

I am a registered Clinical Psychologist with the Psychology Board of Australia (PSY0001707275). I completed a Master of Psychology (Clinical) and a PhD at the University of New South Wales. I have been practicing for almost 10 years, working primarily with adults across a range of settings. 


Common anxiety disorders include panic disorder, social anxiety, generalised anxiety disorder, specific phobias and obsessive-compulsive disorder.

Mood Disorders

Mood disorders include major depression, bipolar disorder (both depressive and manic episodes) and persistence depressive disorder (a milder but longer lasting form of major depression)

Low self-esteem

Bullying, abuse and other traumas can negatively impact self-esteem (e.g., feeling defective, not good enough). This can lead to unhelpful ways of coping (e.g., perfectionism, trying to maintain a particular weight/shape).


Post-traumatic stress disorder symptoms include re-experiencing (e.g., flashbacks, nightmares), changes in thinking and mood (e.g., feeling hopeless, memory difficulties) and changes in physical and emotional reactions (E.g., being easily startled, trouble concentrating).

Complex PTSD

Complex PTSD results from repeated interpersonal trauma (e.g., abuse, neglect). In addition to PTSD symptoms, people experiencing complex PTSD may also experience other difficulties (e.g., trouble maintaining healthy relationships, dissociation).

Emotional Dysregulation

Some people feel emotions much more intensely than others, finding that they go from “0 to 100” very quickly. Difficulties with managing emotional states can lead to conflict in relationships and to problems in other areas of life.