December 30, 2017
For most of the time these days, Dr. Pablo Jeczmien dedicates himself to investigating and studying the mind-body connection and how that interaction affects healing. He is examining certain aspects of the philosophy of science that could provide some insight as to how mending that bridge between the mind and body can lead to new ways to treat patients. He wants to know everything he can about those concepts. He is already trying to apply them to his thriving clinical practice.

That has always been the case, it seems. Dr. Pablo Jeczmien actually began his career as a heart surgeon, working with a highly regarded team, until he decided to change course. He decided to specialize in psychiatry and psychotherapy as part of a personal quest to better understand how the mind and the body worked together. That doesn’t sound much different than his current pursuits. That’s why his current practice is more holistic in nature nowadays. That approach allows him to only use medications as a last resort, which is of great benefit to clients.
June 15, 2017
Due to the fact that his experience as a psychiatrist is now in its fourth decade, it can be said that Dr. Pablo Jeczmien knows his profession extremely well. In fact, it gets better every passing year. Dr. Jeczmien now works primarily as General Adult Consultant Psychiatrist with the UK's National Health Service (NHS) although he also sees and treats patients in private practice with The Riverside Practice, a centre for health and well-being in East Sussex. There, as a full-time psychotherapist, he treats patients as individuals or as part of a group or family.

Not only is he member of both the British Medical Association and the Royal College of Psychiatrists, but Dr. Pablo Jeczmien is also registered with the General Medical Council. In practice, his tendency is to approach his practice from a more holistic perspective. That tendency grew up over the last few years, which is why he gave up many of his outside responsibilities and decided to concentrate as much non-practice time as possible studying Anthroposophical Psychotherapy and Anthroposophical Medicine. The reason he chose those areas is because he wanted to understand more about the best possible ways for patients to bridge the gap between body and mind in a way that makes them heal better and more completely.