AEDP Institute

Malin Endrédi

Malin Endrédi, I am a licensed psychologist and licensed psychotherapist from Stockholm, Sweden, and I’m a certified AEDP therapist and an AEDP Supervisor since 2020. My office is in Stockholm and thanks to zoom I work internationally, too.

I cohost the AEDP Salon Stockholm. It’s a lovely way to create connection and learning growth in the community. I have enjoyed assisting on all levels, as well as Lead assisting. And I enjoyed presenting in an ES1 course.

I am and has been in supervision with senior faculty member Kari Gleiser for many years. She has taught me about complex trauma, dissociation and DID, thus helping me with my most troubled clients. Even if this has been our focus, it’s been very helpful with all my other clients as well.

Diversity is important, morally, ethically and to me also for personal reasons.

As an AEDP therapist I love to see people grow and thrive. I love to be an AEDP supervisor, to be in that process, but double up, to facilitate and see the growing and flourishing in both supervisees and their clients. I find that my embodied presence is helpful to understand what can be needed and how to help the healing process, both as therapist and supervisor. I encourage and guide my supervisees to this. This goes well with the use of deliberate practice. I aim for the supervisees to find their unique ways as a therapist, bottom up, from the inside.

AEDP is the first and only therapy model I am trained in. I have taken this model to my heart, from my first experience of it in 2012. To me it was a perfect fit, as I worked with troubled expecting and new parents to help them build secure attachment for their babies. Always looking for transformance. The AEDP model, therapy and supervision are attachment based, relational in an explicit way and, thus building secure attachment. By being with, we unlock feared feelings and by being a true other we help our clients reach their core, true selves.

These are the cornerstones in the way I conduct supervision. By modelling the model I’ve found that that is creating safety for supervisees, and we can step a little bit out of the comfort zone together, we can be a little vulnerable to be able to take in and try something new. By being deeply relational, again, modelling the model, I provide an implicit, experiential learning alongside with the semantic teaching. We can be together in a mutual growing and flourishing processes.