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Therapy worksheets related to Emotions for Adults

The Fight-or-Flight Response

The Fight-or-Flight Response

worksheet
When a person perceives the threat of harm—whether emotionally or physically—their body will automatically initiate a survival response. Heart rate elevates, palms begin to sweat, breathing becomes rapid, and thoughts race. These changes are all part of the fight-or-flight response, which prepares the person to either confront or flee from the threat...
<acronym title="Dialectical Behavioral Therapy">DBT</acronym> Distress Tolerance Skills

DBT Distress Tolerance Skills

worksheet
Distress tolerance skills refer to a type of intervention in Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT) where clients learn to manage distress in a healthy way. These skills are helpful for situations where a client might not be able to control a situation, but they need to manage their own response. Use this DBT worksheet to summarize distress tolerance techniques including radical acceptance, self-soothing with senses, and distraction...
<acronym title="Dialectical Behavioral Therapy">DBT</acronym> Emotion Regulation Skills

DBT Emotion Regulation Skills

worksheet
In Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT) clients are taught to use skills in the categories of change and acceptance. Emotion regulation skills fall under the category of "change". As the title implies, DBT emotion regulation skills help the client learn to manage their feelings to better cope with the situation they're in...
The Wise Mind

The Wise Mind

worksheet
Dialectical Behavioral Therapy (DBT) uses the concept of a reasonable, emotional, and wise mind to describe a person's thoughts and behaviors. The reasonable mind is driven by logic, the emotional mind is driven by feelings, and wise mind is a middle-ground between the two. In DBT, clients will learn skills to use their wise mind and better manage their behavior...
Gratitude Exercises

Gratitude Exercises

worksheet
Research in positive psychology indicates that those who practice gratitude have lower self-reported levels of depression and stress, and they're more satisfied with their social relationships. Not only that, but the effects can be long-lasting. This worksheet summarizes a few exercises to help clients begin practicing gratitude...
Anger Warning Signs

Anger Warning Signs

worksheet
Use this worksheet at the beginning anger management treatment to help educate clients about their physical and behavioral responses to anger. We recommend taking time to help your client identify their earliest warning signs of anger that might be less obvious and more difficult to recognize, so they can cut off aggression before it has an opportunity to take over...
My Stages of Grief

My Stages of Grief

worksheet
Help your clients process their loss by thinking about how they have related to each of the Kübler-Ross's five stages of grief (denial, anger, bargaining, depression, and acceptance). If your client feels that they have gotten stuck in one of the stages, encourage them to explore this point more deeply...
ABC Model for REBT

ABC Model for REBT

worksheet
Rational emotive behavioral therapy (REBT)—a form of CBT—uses the ABC model to explain the interaction between thoughts, emotions, and behaviors. Because teaching the model is a key component of REBT, having an easy-to-understand diagram is an invaluable tool. If you regularly practice REBT, we suggest printing a copy of this worksheet for your wall...
Daily Mood Chart

Daily Mood Chart

worksheet
Use the Daily Mood Chart worksheet alongside CBT interventions to help clients practice recognizing the links between their environment, thoughts, and feelings. Every two hours your client will record the emotions they've experienced, and make note about what was happening during that time. Encourage them to rate the intensity of their feelings on a scale of 1-10...
Weekly Mood Chart

Weekly Mood Chart

worksheet
Mood tracking can be a powerful technique for clients who are having difficulty identifying the source of negative emotions. Patterns in moods might be difficult to detect during the hurry of day-to-day life, but they jump out from a completed mood chart. Ask your client to carry the Weekly Mood Chart with them for seven days between sessions, and jot down a few notes in each square...
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