Dr. Prasad Amore

Dr. Prasad Amore
Psychologist, Thrissur

MA (psy), Msc(psy), Mphil, PGDRP, HPD(London)

Prasad Amore is licensed psychologist as well as UK trained and qualified Cognitive behavioural Hypnotherapist.He has extensive experience working with people with a full range of mental health problems and emotional distress. This includes but not limited to anxiety, depression, stress and relationship difficulties through to severe and enduring problems.He is a highly engaging consultant psychologist specialized in psychotherapy. His areas of special interest include personality disorder, PTSD, challenging behaviour and medically unexplained symptoms. He has experience working with adults, older adults and other adults, and people with learning disabilities.


Registered Practitioner Psychologist, Rehabilitation Council of India, Govt. of India


  • Psychology

  • Counselling

  • Clinical Psychology


  • Cognitive Behavioral Therapy


  • Clinical Hypnosis
  • Cognitive behaviour therapy and clinical psychological assessment
  • Clinical Hypnotherapist and Forensic Hypnologist
  • Anxiety
  • Depression
  • Anxiety disorders
  • Stress
  • Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (PSTD)
  • Personality Disorders
  • Young people and individuals who struggle to engage
  • Eating disorders
  • Childhood depression
  • Medically Unexplained Symptoms
  • Agoraphobia
  • Intellectual and Physical Disability
  • Challenging Behaviour (in the context of intellectual
  • disability, dementia or brain injury)
  • Bipolar affective disorder
  • Emerging personality disorder


Bachelor of Arts Degree

Honours Degree in Applied Psychology

Master of Science in Clinical Psychology

Postgraduate Diploma in Clinical Psychology

Master of Philosophy in Cognitive Psychology

Postgraduate Diploma in Rehabilitation Psychology

Hypnotherapy Practitioner Diploma

Cognitive Behaviour Therapy Diploma

Practice Information

Softmind Clinic, Thrissur

Softmind Clinic, Thrissur

Athani, Thrissur, Kerala - 680771

Softmind Hospital, Kochi

Softmind Hospital, Kochi

Byepass Junction, C/O Lakshmi Hospital, Aroor, Kochi, Kerala - 688534

Patient Experience

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How Cognitive Errors Leads to Neurosis

Although the structure and biological  functioning of the brain has been an important focus for scientists studying neurosis, there has also been considerable  interest in the role patterns of thinking play in people with neurosis.  Scientists have concluded that faulty beliefs about the risks of danger and harm play an important part in the fear, anxiety, and dread suffered by people with neurosis .You can also think of these faulty beliefs as inaccurate appraisals  or interpretations.

Imagine walking through a densely wooded forest with some friends.  It’s a beautiful day, and you’re enjoying the sights and sounds all around you.  You’re relaxed and calm as you enjoy the sound of birds and wildlife. Suddenly, a friend tells you he thinks he just saw a poisonous snake.

     An image of the snake slithering through the grass and attacking you triggers your body to prepare for danger.  You become edgy, fearful, and anxious.  Your heart pounds, your muscles tighten, and your pace speeds up as you think of the fastest way to leave the forest.  Slight movements of the bushes and the sounds of rustling tree leaves –phenomena that you ignored or found pleasing just moments ago-now cause you to feel fear.  You won’t relax until you exit the forest safely.

     When you finally leave the forest unharmed, you breathe a sigh of relief.  Although you never actually saw a snake, your brain didn’t care.  Your  anxious reaction was solely in response to our appraisal of the situation: your belief about the presence of a snake.  Whether there was actually a snake nearby didn’t matter.  Such is the power of a belief to trigger powerful bodily sensations and reactions.

     People with neurosis possess strong beliefs about the likelihood of a given situation being dangerous to themselves or others.  Often these beliefs can’t be supported or justified by the facts, and in fact, there’s evidence to contradict the belief.  This makes the belief a faulty one.  Most faulty beliefs arise from certain categories of cognitive errors