Talking with a counselor can support you in challenges in your relationship as a couple and also in your relationship with your children.

Below is the information about counselors throughout Europe. You can contact them directly.



Name: Heidi Mayr
Country: Austria.
Languages: German, English.

Methods: Diploma for counseling of families, partnership and education of children.
“I have been working in a social association which is connected to the governmental Youth and Family Office in Austria for 10 years. Through this I have various experiences in helping people in all kinds of family problems, mental sicknesses and addictions in today’s society.
From October 2018 on I am working fulltime for  the BFD.
Skype: adelheid.mayr54



Name: Marjorie Hill
Country:   Denmark.
Languages: English

Methods: Certified Imago Couples Therapist. Imago therapy is based on the theory feelings from childhood relationships carry into adult relationships.  The goal is to help couples stop negatively reacting to their partners and instead see conflicts as an opportunity to heal and grow closer as a couple.

Also trained in many modalities for work with children, adults and families covering many issues. 30 years of experience.


Name: Rosemarie Tijsterman
Country: Germany
Languages: German, English and Dutch

Methods: Certified Emotion code practitioner and Counselor.
Working since many years as a personal counselor within our movement for individuals, couples and families.



Name: Franz Kerschbaummayr
Country: Italy.
Languages: English, German, Italian.

Method: Certified Emotion code practitioner and Counselor.
Body code and Original Emotion code (developed by Kurt Sattlberger).
Even we did not finish yet our education as counselor we started with Family counseling.

Skype: kerschbaummayr1


Name: Margoth Kalstad
Country: Norway.
Languages: English, Norwegian.

Method: Gestalt Therapy. “Gestalt” means whole and based on theory that people need to be viewed as a whole (mind, body, and soul) and that we understand ourselves best when viewing in the present.  Instead of talking about past situations, clients are encouraged to experience them, perhaps through re-enactment.