It is possible to train for the profession of sophrologist in a foreign language!

For the first time in France, a sophrology school is offering its training in 7 languages. A great novelty that makes the sophrologist profession internationally accessible.

Crossing language barriers was the wish of Catherine Aliotta, Director of the Sophrology Training Institute. His school will be delivering training courses to Become Sophrologist next spring in 6 new languages, in addition to French, namelyGerman, theEnglish, theSpanish, theItalian, the Portuguese and the Dutch.

Until now, training in the profession of sophrologist has been reserved for a certain type of people. The majority of training centers are in French, while the demand from the international public is constantly increasing. We wanted to make this profession more accessible and eliminate the language barrier, the main obstacle to professional training ” , said Catherine Aliotta.


To achieve this, the institute has carried out translation work on its training, its training materials as well as its teaching manuals in 6 languages. Of bilingual sophrologists were also selected in order to deliver training adapted to this audience.

The work that we have been doing for years within the Institute is to ensure the proper transmission of professional skills. This requires excellent teaching quality. This rule applies regardless of the language in which the training takes place. This is why we have surrounded ourselves with sophrologists with perfect linguistic skills to adapt and deliver these training courses “, Continued the director of the Institute.

On the certification side, these foreign language training will allow sophrologists to obtain the RNCP Title at level 5 (Europe) of qualification recognized by the State. A scroll that will validate their skills and will be an additional guarantee for the international public.

It is important to offer qualitative and certifying training, especially as the international market is extremely buoyant. As in France, the general public’s interest in alternative practices is keen. It was more than necessary to train practitioners who will be able to respond to this demand, whatever the language spoken. », Concludes Catherine Aliotta.

Training sessions are already scheduled in Paris for next spring, the dates are accessible from the Institute’s website.

To find out more about these foreign language training courses, visit the Institute website, section “Our training”.