Dr Tamsyn Noble studied Psychology at Edinburgh University. She graduated with a first class degree in 1999 and worked as an Assistant Psychologist at a secure psychiatric hospital for a year before taking up a post working with adults with learning disabilities.
Dr Noble undertook her Clinical Psychology Doctorate at The University of Hertfordshire. As part of the Doctorate training, Dr Noble gained experience of working with adults, older adults, adults with learning disabilities, children, adolescents and families.
For her year-long elective placement, Dr Noble worked at a specialist assessment, diagnostic and treatment centre for children with neurodevelopment difficulties, including Autism Spectrum Disorder. She has also worked at a Child and Family Clinic, where she specialised in learning about family therapy approaches and developed her skills working with children and adolescents with a variety of difficulties including anxiety, depression, compulsive issues, bereavement and behavioural issues.
After qualifying in 2007, Dr Noble worked for 18 months at the National Orthopaedic Hospital in Stanmore offering psychological therapy to adults experiencing chronic pain. She spent seven years working with children, adolescents, and families as part of an NHS Child & Adolescent Mental Health Service, consolidating her experience with both children and adolescents as well as adults. She has also held academic posts at The University of Hertfordshire.
Dr Noble has all the core competencies expected of a Clinical Psychologist, including skills in assessment, formulation, interventions, evaluation, research, supervision and teaching. She has undertaken training in a variety of therapeutic approaches including Acceptance and Commitment Therapy, Cognitive Behavioural Therapy, Personal Construct Psychology and Systemic and Family Therapy.
Dr Noble is very personable and compassionate. She is committed to helping people better understand their social, emotional and/or behavioural difficulties, build on their own resiliencies and find new ways of doing things that make them feel less troubled and more content.