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By Elisa Nebolsine, LCSW

Working with kids is always interesting, and often challenging. That’s part of the fun.  One of the common struggles in child therapy is helping kids to understand that they can get through tough situations. Kids are quick to quit and give up when they feel distress, but we can teach skills to help them keep going.

By Judith Belmont, MS, LPC 

Helping your clients stay positive in these challenging times will offer them valuable skills for staying resilient, and helping them get through this global upheaval better and stronger. 

By Caren Baruch-Feldman, PhD, author of The Grit Guide for Teens

It’s been a long time since I wrote a blog. But last night, when I was having trouble sleeping, I decided to be both productive and find the silver lining by writing down the thoughts circulating in my head. I know there has been a lot of “fake news,” but here are three things I know are true about coping effectively with the new upside-down world of coronavirus.

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.

Clients often come to therapy with significant difficulties that take significant dedication and effort to overcome. Yet they are often accustomed to standard medical care, in which the clinician does almost all the work and produces remarkable results with a minimal patient role (e.g., splinting an agonizing broken wrist; or prescribing antibiotics for a raging case of strep throat).

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