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Dec 11th - Leadership and Motivation for Supervisors: Engage and inspire employees to achieve success and motivate performance [SickKids CCMH Learning Institute]
Dec 12th - Holding Difficult Conversations: Uncover and utilize your own strengths and style of communication to improve your management skills [SickKids CCMH Learning Institute]
Dec 13th - Anxiety and the Gift of the Imagination: A clinical model for helping children understand and manage anxiety [SickKids CCMH Learning Institute]
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Anxiety and Worry Workbook REBT: Part of Rational Behavior Therapy (REBT) Learning Program
Drilling, Eileen
Hazelden / Booklet/Pamphlet / 2002-01-01 / 1568389450
Booklets, Cards / Recovery / Adult Children of Alcoholics
price: $3.75 (may be subject to change)
Not in stock - available within 8 weeks.

Shame. Anger. Depression. Anxiety. Perfectionism. These
unhealthy feelings are often the result of unhealthy thought patterns and ultimately lead to self-defeating behaviors. This is especially true among clients with addictions or compulsive behavior problems. Rational-Emotive Therapy, or RET, was developed by Dr. Albert Ellis in 1955 as a method to help clients challenge and change irrational beliefs. It has since been renamed Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy, or REBT, to reflect its cognitive roots.

REBT helps clients learn and practice new ways of thinking,
feeling, and acting. Here’s how REBT works:
THE ABC’s of REBT
A. Describe the situation that is upsetting you. Include only facts.
B. Describe your opinion, judgment, and interpretation of the even.
What are you thinking when you are upset?
C. Describe your fallings. Pinpointing your feelings and exploring
them increase your self-awareness.
D. Dispute your thinking. Develop positive thoughts. Substitute
each thought in B with a more helpful thought. Turn “I should”
into “I prefer”. Turn “it’s awful” into “it’s inconvenient.”
E. Set reasonable, reachable goals. Take action.
REBT in Action
A. I did not volunteer to handle a difficult assignment at work.
B. I am incapable of handling a tough assignment.
C. Sadness, anger, shame.
D. I didn’t believe I could handle that task, but I’ll get better
at handling harder tasks.
E. Goal: to think more positively and develop the necessary skills.
Action plan: to enroll in an evening class to improve my skills.

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