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“Thinking, Feeling, Behaving: An Emotional Education Curriculum for Children” is an excellent Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy (REBT) based resource for helping students overcome irrational beliefs and negative feelings. Ann Vernon provides activities such as games, stories, role-plays, writing, drawing, and brainstorming that focus upon self-acceptance, feelings, beliefs and behavior, problem solving/decision making, and interpersonal relationships. Activities can be applied to both individual students and groups of students as well.
Finally, a practical guide to change your life in three easy minutes! Based upon the principles of Rational Emotive Behavior therapy, three minute therapy provides practical self-help techniques to deal with very real and everyday problems that plague many of us. Readers are introduced to the theory behind REBT and the basic principle that the way that we think affects the way we feel.
Albert Ellis is widely acknowledged as the founder of REBT and the originator of cognitive-behavior therapy —
but is not often enough given the credit he deserves for
Since classical times, philosophers and physicians have identified anger as a human frailty that can lead to violence and human suffering, but with the development of a modern science of abnormal psychology and mental disorders, it has been written off as merely an emotional symptom and excluded from most accepted systems of psychiatric diagnosis. Yet despite the lack of scientific recognition, anger-related violence is often in the news, and courts are increasingly mandating anger management treatment. It is time for a fresh scientific examination of one of the most fundamental human emotions and what happens when it becomes pathological, and this thorough, persuasive book offers precisely such a probing analysis.
Helpful, practical book will help you get your partner to connect with you more — physically, verbally and emotionally.
While Alcoholics Anonymous has undoubtedly been of great help to many individuals who have problems with alcohol, it is not a “cure all”, and certainly not the only method for dealing with problem drinking.
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