Dr. Chehreh Najd Abbasi

Austrian Medical Chamber, the Psychiatry-Psychotherapy-Psychosomatic Association of Austria (ÖGPP), the Association of Neuropsychopharmacology and Biological Psychiatry of Austria (ÖGPB), the Association of Iranian Physicians living in Vienna , Avicena-(ÖIÄG)

Dr. Chehreh Najdabbasi is a specialist in psychiatry. After completing the residency course and obtaining a specialized board from Tehran University of Medical Sciences, she commenced therapeutic activities in private and hospital centers. Additionally, she assumed roles in the management, control, and supervision of substance abuse centers at Golestan University of Medical Sciences, along with engaging in psychotherapy activities focused on Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT).

Following her immigration to Austria, Dr. Najdabbasi obtained a degree in General Medicine and Psychiatry. She also earned a specialized degree in Psychiatry and Psychotherapy from the Vienna University of Medical Sciences, gaining approval from the Austrian medical Chamber. She has since been involved in training and working in the field of Systemic Psychotherapy and Family Therapy at the Austrian Specialized Academy of Psychotherapy Medicine in Vienna.

Dr. Najdabbasi currently practices as a Psychiatry specialist and Psychotherapist in various settings, including inpatient, outpatient, rehabilitation, geriatrics, and social psychiatry in Vienna.

Clinical areas of interest:
New treatments in the field of psychopharmacology
Cognitive behavioral therapy
Systemic and family therapy
Counseling related to immigration
Counseling for the care of older adults
Crisis management
Social skills training

Her personal goal and priority is the development and training of the Social Psychotherapy System, limiting the hospitalization of patients and focusing on home treatments, home visits, and destigmatization, teaching social and occupational skills in chronic psychiatric patients and the possibility of social life for chronic patients in specialized homes under professional psychiatric supervision, and short-term care centers instead of long-term hospitalizations in psychiatric hospitals.