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self-acceptance

By Joel Minden, PhD

When difficult thoughts, feelings, and experiences emerge, clients who often turn to worry and rumination find acceptance-based strategies to be attractive and useful, particularly if they’re able to get some distance from the discomfort that comes with overthinking.

By Michelle Frank, PsyD, coauthor of A Radical Guide for Women with ADHD

One of the first lines in our new book, A Radical Guide for Women with ADHD, makes a bold claim: “Instead of trying to fix yourself, you can learn to be yourself.” I’ve noticed an interesting pattern in how people respond to this idea.

By Sharon Martin, MSW, LCSW

Self-criticism, or being overly hard on yourself, is usually based on cognitive distortions—rigid, all-or-nothing, perfectionist thinking. And it isn’t helpful or healthy.

By Judith Belmont, MS, LPC, author of Embrace Your Greatness

It is no secret that many of us talk to ourselves in ways we would never talk to anyone else. People who have high standards for themselves, are high achievers, and feel like they need to be better than average especially reserve their most critical and judgmental thoughts for themselves.  

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