Integrated Psychiatric Recovery Services(Getwell) in Hauz Khas, Delhi - Book Appointment, View Contact Number, Feedbacks, Address | Dr. Swarajit Ghosh

Integrated Psychiatric Recovery Services(Getwell)

Integrative Medicine
Practice Statement
Are you battling to recover from a mental health dilemma or illness? We are a professional integrated psychiatric recovery and rehabilitation service. We aim to aid you in designing a personal, tailor made recovery and rehabilitation approach that suits your mental health needs. Our approaches include conventional medications, supportive psychotherapy, acupuncture, acupressure, laser acupuncture and crises counseling. Let us know if you need our help and visit us at:

More about Integrated Psychiatric Recovery Services(Getwell)

Integrated Psychiatric Recovery Services(Getwell) is known for housing experienced s. Dr. Swarajit Ghosh, a well-reputed Integrative Medicine , practices in New Delhi. Visit this medical health centre for s recommended by 105 patients.

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Clinic Address
D-696, Chitranjan Park main road, Near Market no.2
New Delhi, Delhi - 110016
Details for Dr. Swarajit Ghosh
Nilratan Sircar Medical College
Diploma in Acupressure Therapy
OIUCM, Sri Lanka
Diploma in Acupuncture
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New Zealand
Certificate Rational Emotive Behavioural Therapy
Karnataka State Open University
Masters in Acupuncture
Past Experience
Research Scholar at Medical College of Wisconsin, Milwaukee, USA
Senior Resident at VIMHANS
Resident Psychiatry Trainee at Swansea NHS Hospital Trust, Swansea, UK
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  • MBBS, Diploma in Acupressure Therapy, Diploma in Acupuncture, Certificate Rational Emotive Behavioural Therapy, Masters in Acupuncture
    Integrative Medicine
    Consultation Charges: Rs 1000
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  • MBBS, Diploma in Acupressure Therapy, Diploma in Acupuncture, Certificate Rational Emotive Behavioural Therapy, Masters in Acupuncture
    Integrated Medicine Specialist
    Does anger get the better of you? Do you think you would be better off being less angry at people and circumstances? Here is a 'thinking' account about anger. In order to deal constructively with anger, it is important to skillfully "look" at it first and then adopt a prudent course of action to handle it. Rational Emotive Behavioural Therapy offers a cognitive approach to view and manage anger. For more, do take a look at this post on Insightopen:
  • MBBS, Diploma in Acupressure Therapy, Diploma in Acupuncture, Certificate Rational Emotive Behavioural Therapy, Masters in Acupuncture
    Integrated Medicine Specialist
    Start small....every little bit counts.
    Stay focused on the doing, not the outcome.
    Trust in the process of recovery.

    See our view on small steps to mental health recovery:
  • Dr. Swarajit Ghosh
    answered 1 year ago
    Hi, A quick answer to your query-No! There is no permanent cure but a lot of research is going on in this field. However, taking drugs such as anti-psychotics, some of the new ones of which are drugs like Risperidone or Olanzapine can make a huge difference in the lives of those suffering from Schizophrenia. Many people taking the right drug lead near normal lives, but most times they have to keep taking the medication life long. It is also important to remember that other types of therapy like skills training, family therapy and cognitive behaviour therapy can also help a lot. The main thing is to tailor the treatment to the patient and educate his/her friend and family members.
    2 Thanks
  • Dr. Swarajit Ghosh
    answered 1 year ago
    Hi, that is a very good question and one that doesn't have an easy answer! Throughout history, there have been many people who have actively sought out solitude and silence to end the suffering that they go through. While being immersed in work or study or any routine that fully engages you and gives you a sense of purpose, does give you happiness, true peace comes only with some degree of silence and introspection. To that end a little bit of time spent alone can reap rich dividends! If it is solitude you are seeking, perhaps begin by asking yourself why it is you seek it. Is it because you desire nothing or is it because you need to sort things out in your head. Or is there some other reason? Very often being in the midst of nature, or alone with good music or perhaps with a book can generate a sense of connection with something much bigger than ourselves. That something has been defined and studied by many over the ages, and maybe you want to experience this sense of balance and wholeness for yourself! Feeling connected and in touch with vastness can gift you with insight, clarity and peace. And this is often attained in solitude when you actively seek silence and quiet. One usually meditates alone, and meditation is known to enhance a feeling of peace and happiness not just briefly but over the long term. Our lives are busy and frantic. Perhaps some time spent alone is not such a bad thing after all!
    4 Thanks · 1 other doctor also replied
  • Dr. Swarajit Ghosh
    answered 1 year ago
    Hi, My sympathies for you loss, however, I do not write to just offer placating words of comfort that will make you feel good for a short time and then leave you feeling incomplete again. What you probably might not be aware of is that there is considerable evidence that some trauma is good for long term growth. The predicament you find yourself in is no doubt distressing and likely makes you feel that you are lacking in something and are not' whole' or complete. Any life event that causes distress because of a perceived loss or separation from a loved one causes primarily two things - it makes you want to recover or somehow regain what you have lost and it disrupts your sense of identity. All of us rely on others to make our lives meaningful, happy and complete. We want to feel desired and loved and cherished. But that doesn' t always happen. Remember, that right at this moment you ARE complete. You have everything that you need to lead a purposeful and meaningful life. This doesn' t mean that you will not have obstacles or disappointments in your way. What it means is that you can choose to proactively cope with and look beyond your loss or predicament. You could begin by taking the following steps: - When memories, sorrow and distressing thoughts arise, don' t judge yourself or others. Try not to analyze or get too drawn into your thoughts. Observe them without participating in them. - If necessary, find a close friend or family member to talk to. Someone you can open yourself to without fear of being judged. - Cope by asking yourself" what can I do to make the situation better" Try and come up with ways to structure your day with activities that you enjoy, stay engaged with some routine or work or study. See if you can spend some time exercising or reading. - Don' t be too harsh on yourself. If you find yourself musing and anguishing over what you have lost, gently remind yourself that you cannot undo the past, and that some distress is a normal part of life. Remember to affirm that you have the capability to overcome difficult circumstances. - Spend some time considering that there are so many millions in this world who have had devastating losses and heartbreak. Even though you are in pain, you still probably have much to be grateful for like a family perhaps, or good music to listen to, or something as basic as food and shelter! A sense of gratitude helps overcome the feeling of being a victim and pushes you to look for solutions. - Take small steps. Be proud of yourself if you accomplish something, even if it is just reading what is written here. -If you like to read, read inspirational material. Spend time taking walks if possible, and do remember to get a good nights sleep, and eat well. I wish you well and hope that in time, you will come to terms with your loss and find a sense of balance!
    1 Thank · 1 other doctor also replied
  • Dr. Swarajit Ghosh
    answered 1 year ago
    Hi Well done! By acknowledging that there is something askew, you have already taken the first step. Given our busy lives and social, cultural, financial and occupational sources of friction, nobody really is completely free from anger, tension and suffering. However, by regarding feelings like anger and tension as normal reactions to everyday stressors, you could take the bite out of them. What you could do is to welcome, observe and then let go off the feelings and the thoughts that accompany them. Very often our desire to switch off uncomfortable feelings and emotions causes more turmoil. Practices such as mindful meditation are known to be very effective in dealing with the issues you seem to be facing. You could go online and search for some guided imagery meditations to help you relax. Perhaps the most vital thing to remember is that our mind-body-sense apparatus distinguishes between what is pleasant and what is uncomfortable, and we automatically choose to run away from that which causes us discomfort. So, if you practice to not analyze or judge the thoughts and feelings that give rise to uncomfortable states, and not get drawn into these thoughts and feelings, but just observe them arising without participating in them, they, like everything else will dissipate. In short, let go- of expectations from yourself or others and realize that our tendency to like and dislike situations cause our responses to them. If you detach just a little bit, you might find that you can easily enter a space that is structure less and content less and you might just be more comfortable being who you are and content with whatever it is you have! My regards to you and my good wishes. I
    1 Thank
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