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This photographic practice involves seeking a story and discovering how it is told, what it contains, and what it wants to convey. It involves considering the image through the filter of one's own life, viewing it from that unique perspective, overlaying experiences, fears, hopes, and values.

That is where the power of therapeutic photography lies, as a tool for personal exploration.

My work involves providing support and guidance, whether it's through theoretical or practical means. I can act as the photographer or serve as your visual guide for utilizing your photographs or creating images, depending on the situation.

“Uncle Emil”

I carried out this theoretical-practical work in Germany, in a small town near the city of Nuremberg.

Uncle Emil was diagnosed with Alzheimer's, and his nephew Michael wanted to capture all the anecdotes from the years of work in his brush factory.

Uncle Emil built the factory during the post-war period, and his efforts were so remarkable that he even created unique brushes for NASA and special institutions in Tokyo. During his advanced stage of dementia, the photographs taken served as a great support in coping with the disease.

Generally, a personal photograph is conceived as a memory. It can be considered as a record of an experience, a frozen and timeless fragment of actions that most people wish to immortalize.


Indeed, we could assert that images are surfaces with meaning. These qualities can offer enormous possibilities and resources when translated into a therapeutic framework.


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These images or photographs are also part of a process of mental or spiritual healing when accompanied by appropriate therapy.

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With my support or guidance in therapeutic photography sessions, we embark on a journey into the depths of the self, aiming to confront emotional connections through the creation and contemplation of images or photographs. Through this visual narrative, we open a path towards the renewal of the experienced moments.

In cases of women who have experienced gender-based violence, the use of photography for therapeutic purposes can provide them with a valuable means of communication to process and integrate the traumas they have endured. This is precisely what the "Kolibri" project aims to demonstrate.

When attacks, threats to physical integrity, contempt, and emotional manipulation generate blockages such as tension, anxiety, fear, a sense of helplessness, difficulty in autonomously discerning, insecurity, shame, self-disdain, isolation, silence, etc., and these blockages are not expressed, the person becomes trapped by such experiences and the resulting disorders further increase the damage caused. It is in these cases that therapeutic photography is used and can be beneficial.

+43 6706065197



Gasslweg 3

6114, Kolsass

Tirol, Österreich.

Die Öffnungszeiten


8:00 am – 17:00 pm


8:00 am – 17:00 pm


8:00 am – 17:00 pm

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