Psychotherapy is therapeutic interaction or treatment contracted between a trained professional and a client, patient, family, couple, or group. The problems addressed are psychological in nature and can vary in terms of their causes, influences, triggers, and potential resolutions. Accurate assessment of these and other variables depends on the practitioner’s capability and can change or evolve as the practitioner acquires experience, knowledge, and insight.Psychotherapy includes interactive processes between a person or group and a qualified mental health professional (psychiatrist, psychologist, clinical social worker, licensed counselor, or other trained practitioner). Its purpose is the exploration of thoughts, feelings and behavior for the purpose of problem solving or achieving higher levels of functioning.[1] Psychotherapy aims to increase the individual’s sense of his/her own well-being. Psychotherapists employ a range of techniques based on experiential relationship building, dialoguecommunication and behavior change that are designed to improve the mental health of a client or patient, or to improve group relationships (such as in a family).Psychotherapy may also be performed by practitioners with different qualifications, including psychiatryclinical psychologycounseling psychology, clinical or psychiatric social workmental health counselingmarriage and family therapyrehabilitation counselingschool counselinghypnotherapyplay therapymusic therapyart therapydrama therapydance/movement therapyoccupational therapypsychiatric nursingpsychoanalysis and those from other psychotherapies.