The usual mornings for cryptocurrency traders have been starting out on-edge lately. Rate exchanges for crypto have been going up and down sporadically and no one can predict it’s path. The wheel of neurosis untwists with every piece of news about whales going to a certain cryptocurrency or another; just one glance at Markets List can make somebody insane. Until getting into crypto becomes as routine as going to the mall, each of us has to hold in their nerves by ourselves or try to get some help.
“It’s insane!” – the most common definition of what is happening in the cryptocurrency market. The psychological state of traders is on the brink of falling. Psychologists and psychotherapists could provide the necessary support for distracted “bitlievers”. But what about the confidentiality of the visit? Would you feel secure in a one-on-one visit with your doctor? When it comes to large transactions in the state of the uncertain legal field, I consider you would not.
In a classical practice, client-therapist confidentiality has a lot of breaches. Imagine that the psychotherapist who treats you has a different understanding of medical secrecy. Once you are in a bad mood, blowing off some steam by verbalizing your negative thoughts, it can turn into a precedent for an informational leak. Consultancies performing to regulate rather than to actually do the therapy were common practice in history (you will find cases of patient privacy violation here: https://www.propublica.org/series/patient-privacy). On the other hand, psychotherapists or other counselors could easily be scapegoated for their client’s actions.
The most popular question on chats of ICO projects that repeats again and again is: Is it moon or not? Or, why will it [token] go high? To be fair, nobody worries, when the only aim of token contribution is the welfare of speculators. But what if the token you hold involves widespread usage in everyday life?
After trying telemedicine practice once, most of the doctors want to proceed. Psychotherapists realized that for effective communication with patients, they