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 Welcome to the homepage for the psychotherapy practice of Terrance Crow, Jungian Psychoanalyst and Psychotherapist ASP in Zürich.

   “The serious problems in life…are never fully solved. …  The meaning and purpose of a problem seem to lie not in its solution but in our working at it incessantly.” The Collected Works of C.G. Jung, Vol. 8, Para. 771.
   Insight into psychic structure and its processes through a Jungian Analysis can further a balanced and differentiated personality, evidencing the ongoing individuation of one's character.  Psychic conflict or disturbance is utilized as a threshold to an evolving prospective of meaning and an attitude of appreciation to psychic impulse, utilized to expand consciousness.  The function of the analyst is to explore one's underlying structure and animating processes by reflecting on the personal history, present context and psychic content, holding them in the analytic setting to allow insight.  A psychotherapy may be needed to strengthen ego stability or enhance ego differentiation.  The function of psychotherapist is to influence disturbing behavior or symptomatic conditions through a conscious interactive process toward a mutually determined aim of minimizing suffering and/or a structural change in the personality.

Spirituality from the perspective of the Analytical Psychology of C.G. Jung

  "The decisive question for man is: Is he related to something infinite or not?  That is the telling question of his life.
As far as we can discern, the sole purpose of human existence is to kindle a light in the darkness of mere being.  It may even be assumed that just as the unconscious affects us, so the increase in our consciousness affects the unconscious.
In the experience of the self it is no longer the opposites 'God' and 'man' that are reconciled...but rather the opposites within the God-image itself.  That is the meaning of divine serve, of the service which man can render to God, that light may emerge from the darkness, that the Creator may become conscious of His creation and man conscious of himself."

C.G. Jung in 'Memories, Dreams and Reflections."