Eric Fraser D. Hyp, GQHP, GHR (Reg)

  • Glasgow
  • London
  • Amsterdam

 0845 463 9442

(Local call rate applies)




 Whatever the mind of man can concieve and believe, it can achieve”

Napoleon Hill


What lies behind us and what lies before us is nothing compared to what lies within us."

Ralph Waldo Emerson


Whether you believe you can, or whether you believe you can’t – you’re probably right”

Henry T Ford


"Time is infinitely more precious than money, and there is nothing common between them.You cannot accumulate time, you cannot borrow time, you can never tell how much time you have left in the Bank of Life. Time is life."

Israel Davidson


Once you make a decision the universe conspires to make it happen”

Ralph Waldo Emerson      



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Sexual Identity Issues



Let me begin by stating my firm belief that homosexuality, bisexuality and transgendered  identities and orientations are perfectly normal for those who are gay, bisexual or transgender, and that there is absolutely nothing wrong with them.

As with heterosexuality, in and of themselves they are morally neutral. They most certainly are not an illness, and so need no healing. Nothing is broken and nothing therefore needs fixing.

I am also convinced that the right to be who you are, and this includes the right to be who you are sexually, is amongst the most fundamental and inalienable of human rights. Absolutely no one has the right to take this away from any human being. 

Problems can arise however, when a person has difficulty coming to terms with a sexuality that is perhaps different from that of the majority.  Often these difficulties reside, for whatever reason, in the person themselves, and sometimes they can arise in those who care about that individual, parents, family, partners and friends for example. 

Gay and lesbian relationships are increasingly accepted nowadays, however some sexual minorities are still misunderstood by the “mainstream”.

Religious and social groups can also be intolerant and unaccepting, thereby compounding and complicating matters. 

In the process of coming to terms with a different sexual orientation, feelings such as guilt, shame, anxiety, depression, loss and confusion may be experienced and with these feelings may come anger, often inner directed, together with a sense of low self-esteem and an attendant lack of self-confidence. 


None of this is merited. None of this is a necessary or useful response to being of a "different" sexual orientation. 

We live in a society full of difference and we rightly celebrate that difference. Why then shouldn't we celebrate differences in sexuality?

Whatever age you might be, accepting yourself as gay or lesbian can be anxiety provoking and stressful. Coming out to family, friends and work colleagues can add to that stress. At a time when you are struggling with your sexuality, finding support from someone who won't judge you can provide you with confidence to be who you are. 

Gay men and Lesbian women can go through traumatic times coming to terms with their true desires. Family, friends or colleagues may have expressed homophobic remarks in front of you in the past which makes it more difficult for you to find the courage to be yourself.  

Coming out is different for everyone. It matters not to me as to whether you identify yourself as straight, gay or bisexual, I am here to help you in a very open, confidential and non-judgemental environment. You will find me very easy going so you will feel at ease from the outset.

If you are having difficulty coming to terms with your sexual orientation or with the orientation of someone you care about, perhaps you would benefit from talking things over and working with a therapist who has profound knowledge, understanding and insight in this area.  As alwayscalls are treated in the utmost confidence.