A Perspective on Tele-Counselling, Psychotherapy, and Client-Psychologist Relationships in Cancer Patients


  • Jyoti Rao, Dr. Kakul Hai


The present state of tele- counselling is explored in this paper, and the outcome is indicative that the telephone is now an important and creative therapeutic tool. The therapeutic connection quality has been repeatedly demonstrated to have the biggest influence on an effective counselling result. On the other hand, the concept and key aspects of a good counselling relationship remain debatable. Thus, the connection is still up for discussion. This study also focuses on cancer patient counselling that incorporates the particular aspects of the cancer experience into fundamental telephonic counselling procedures. Cancer affects people of all ages and walks of life. Every counsellor should anticipate working with persons who are dealing with the effects of this life-threatening illness. The patient and therapist have a unique shared collaboration as a result of their common experience of living with a life-threatening illness. Despite an unpredictable and chaotic illness course, the goal of this relationship is to rebuild and sustain the patient's sense of self. Within these mechanisms, innovative questioning approaches and strategies harness the sickness experience as a creative force, building a road to patient empowerment and wellness.This paper provides information on counselling relationships in order to determine the existing research findings on this significant element of counselling. Conventional beliefs about the effectiveness of remote counselling as conveyed by telecommunication technologies. A client's connection with their therapist is undeniably one-of-a-kind. A therapist is someone who delivers a service or profession; however, the therapeutic connection that is developed is crucial and curative, as detailed in this study.