Beth Glanville

Beth Glanville
Beth Glanville

Beth Glanville is the co-editor-in-chief of Contemporary Psychotherapy with Ben Scanlan. She is a UKCP registered Integrative Psychotherapist/Supervisor and EMDR therapist, specialising in psychological trauma. Beth originally trained at the Minster Centre in Queen’s Park. As well as being co-editor of Contemporary Psychotherapy she is a lecturer in Psychotherapy at Regent’s University London, and is undertaking a DPsych in Psychotherapy at the Metanoia Institute in London. She is a trauma specialist psychotherapist with Transport for London's Occupational Health Department, and also has a private therapy and supervision practice online and in Surrey.

At Regent’s University Beth lectures across the Foundation and MA/Diploma Psychotherapy courses, specialising in Humanistic Approaches, and facilitates skills practice and personal development groups. She is a Course Leader for the Intensive Foundation courses, and is also a Personal Tutor and Supervisor with students coming towards the end of their training.

Beth has a particular interest in Trauma-Informed Approaches (TIAs) to psychotherapy, and will be conducting research through her doctorate into the use of TIAs to psychotherapy within a short term framework. She plans to link this in to the current global context, so as to contribute to the Covid-19 support and recovery context.

When not working she enjoys being active, specifically snowboarding, playing netball, running, yoga, open water swimming, and paddle boarding. Beth is an avid reader of all things psychotherapy and far beyond, and loves nothing better than curling up with a good book and a cuppa to recharge and reset.

Beth can be contacted via [email protected] and more information is on her website, or on LinkedIn

Articles for Contemporary Psychotherapy

Smashed avocados and generation rent working therapeutically with millennials and quarterlifers
An argument in favour of face to face therapy over telephone treatment
What lies beneath

Reviews for Contemporary Psychotherapy

Complex psychological trauma the centrality of relationship
Upping your ziggy
Creating freedom
A new therapy for politics
Post traumatic success
Why I hate you and you hate me
Lost in transmission


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In association with The Minster Centre, London.


Opinions expressed in this journal are solely those of the author(s).
Publication in Contemporary Psychotherapy does not imply endorsement of those views.


Copyright belongs to Contemporary Psychotherapy. Material may only be reproduced with written permission from the Editor. Authors may use their own material elsewhere after publication without permission. Production of single copies for personal use is allowed without special permission.

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