Our expert says:
Did I overlook it, or did you not mention your daughter's age ? Frankly, I don't think it is usually wise for a therapist working with a child to be so secretive in talking to the parent - in a sense you are also her patient, and the one who sought her help.
Apparently your child's symptoms have improved, but she doesn't seem to have given you any useful advice on how to work with the child in future or if any further problems turn up. You shouldn't need to rush to her for more therapy if other issues arise.
Any good therapist's task is to make herself redundant as soon as possible - to give the individual ( and as a child is too young to cary this on her own ) the parents, the tools with which to continue progress after the sessions end.
You may well have been reading too much, or the wrong interpretation into the witch issue, but you shouldn't have been left guessing on your own.
I think your expectations sound very reasonable. THe issues that have arisen, if for some odd reason this is the therapist's insistence on how she works, should have been discussed with you before the therapy started. A young child is too young to give the necessary ionformed consent for such therapy, and the parent therefore has to be fully informed so as to be able to give that consent for the therapy - and needs ongoing information to be able to continue to give that consent ( which is not only a one-time decision ).
The issue ot ending therapy you quote is an excellen example - you were not given enough information to be able to assess such a proposal, and to agree to it confidently
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