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Shyness

Editor’s note: this is the second of a two-part guest post by Lynne Henderson, PhD, developer of the Social Fitness Training model and author of Helping Your Shy and Socially Anxious Client. (Read Part One here.)

Editor's Note: This is the first of a two-part guest post written by Lynne Henderson, PhD, developer of the Social Fitness Training model and author of Helping Your Shy and Socially Anxious Client.

Editor’s Note: This is the final part of a three-part Q&A with Lynne Henderson, PhD, author of Helping Your Shy and Socially Anxious Client: A Social Fitness Training Protocol using CBT. In case you missed them, here are links to part one and part two.

Editor’s Note: This is the second of a three-part Q&A with Lynne Henderson, PhD, author of Helping Your Shy and Socially Anxious Client: A Social Fitness Training Protocol Using CBT

In your book, you present your social fitness model for treating shyness and social anxiety. What are some of the key differentiating factors between this social fitness model and the previously used models for treating shyness and social anxiety?

Lynne Henderson, PhD, director of the Shyness Institute in Berkeley, CA, and developer of the groundbreaking social fitness training model for treating shyness, has been treating chronically shy and socially anxious clients for decades. Over the years, Henderson has noted some of the common obstacles associated with treating these clients.

Last week we kicked off the first of a series of posts about the social fitness model, an evidence-based approach to treating shyness and social anxiety which was developed by Lynne Henderson, PhD.

It's Friday! If you've been following us for the last several weeks, you know we've been talking extensively about love and relationships. Next week, we're launching a new series of posts about treating shy and socially anxious children. So to get things rolling, we're offering a very special free e-book this week, one of the best contributions available for treating this population: Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy for Anxious Children: A Manual for Treating Childhood Anxiety, by Randye Semple, PhD, and Jennfier Lee, PhD.

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