Fiona Denton is the founder of Denton Clinical Psychology, and remains just as passionate today about using clinical psychology to help people live the life that they want to live. She is committed to providing every client with therapy that is effective and compassionate, which always includes demonstrating both empathy and skill in addressing each individual’s particular difficulties.
Fiona is a clinical psychologist with a doctorate in clinical psychology from the University of Sydney. She also has a Bachelor of Psychology (1st class Honours) and a Master of Science (Psychology) from the same university. She is a member of the Australian Clinical Psychology Association (ACPA) and the Australian Psychological Society (APS). Her registration number with the national governing body (AHPRA) is PSY0001066837.
Fiona has supervised post-graduate psychology students in their clinical training, and in past years has taught psychology students of the Postgraduate Diploma at Charles Sturt University. Fiona has spoken about mental health issues at many seminars over the last 10 years, and continues to do regular public speaking. Her public speaking engagements have included a Beyond Blue depression forum, a patient-information workshop for the Australian Pituitary Foundation, and a large public information seminar on managing anxiety. In early 2011 she travelled to Christchurch, New Zealand, having been requested to assist with the trauma following the earthquakes.
Fiona has been working as a psychologist since 2002. Her experience includes working in Community Mental Health Teams, private inpatient and outpatient hospitals, university clinics, a large private practice of clinical psychologists, and most recently, an independent private practice. The range of issues that Fiona has encountered is large and varied, but most commonly involves depression, anxiety, relationship problems, stress, trauma, adjustment to health/medical conditions, and issues relating to low self-esteem. Fiona has a particular interest in helping people cope with Chronic Fatigue Syndrome.