As soon as he notices that he has lost this state of equilibrium, he finds a way of regaining it; this is his moral duty toward his client, in both the individual and group sessions. A mediator in a state of disequilibrium subtly transmits this disequilibrium to his client and the group as a whole.
The fact that the mediator has relational or health problems, or problems of any other kind, particularly in the context of his own private life, is part of the normal current of human existence. Nonetheless, his ethical commitment toward his client implies that he has learned to disengage himself from his personal difficulties in order to be at his best possible level at the service of his client. This sometimes calls for personal assistance from the mediator’s supervisor, or from another mediator or practitioner.
In summary, during a consultation, discussion, or work with a group, the first priority to which the mediator must be attentive is his own state, since this state conditions the quality of his work with the client.
A lack of emotional maturity and lack of work on oneself, in other words a lack of personal practice, prevent the realisation of a euphonic state, firstly for the practitioner himself, secondly between the practitioner and the client, and finally for the client and his entire system.