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cognitive behavioral therapy

By Gleb Tsipursky, PhD, author of The Blindspots Between Us

Your relationships will be undermined or even destroyed by the coronavirus (COVID-19), unless you take proactive steps right now to save them. 

Don’t believe me? Consider the facts.

Judith Belmont, MS, LPC

One of the most effective things I have done with clients is offer them a variety of handouts and worksheets for all types of mental health issues, such as dealing with depression, managing anger, communicating effectively, eliminating cognitive distortions, and calming anxiety.

By Randy J. Paterson, PhD, author of How to Be Miserable in Your Twenties

Follow your passion. Do it with passion or not at all. Chase your passion, not your pension. No alarm clock needed: My passion wakes me.

By Rachel Zoffness, author of The Chronic Pain and Illness Workbook for Teens

Everyone knows what it’s like to be in pain.

Some 100 million Americans know what it’s like to cope with unremitting chronic pain: pain lasting three months or more without respite.

By Michael Tompkins, PhD, ABPP

In cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) with teens, it’s important that teens not only know how to identify their emotions (e.g., sad, angry, anxious) but also how to quantify the degree or intensity of the emotion they’re feeling. For teens who struggle to do this, you can help them build an Emotion Intensity Scale.

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