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Therapy worksheets related to Emotions for Children

Anger Management Skill Cards

Anger Management Skill Cards

worksheet
Teach children to control their anger using these bright and fun anger management skill cards. Each of the twelve cards has a picture and an idea for a healthy anger management technique that's appropriate for kids. We suggest practicing each skill in session, and then allowing your client to take home their own set of cards as a reminder...
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 Fears

My Fears

worksheet
Prompt children to begin a discussion about anxiety and fear using the My Fears anxiety worksheet. This worksheet will give your clients an opportunity to discuss the feelings of fear and anxiety, why they are important, and how they can be harmful. Children are asked to list their fears, describe their thoughts about the anxiety, identify where in their body they sense the feeling, and finally to create a plan for dealing with fear in the future...
How I Feel

How I Feel

worksheet
The How I Feel worksheet is a CBT-inspired activity that will encourage children to learn more about their thoughts and feelings, and how to manage them. First, your client will describe their feelings, and consider the consequences of several actions they could take to deal with them. Finally, with your help, they will identify a new and healthy way to manage their emotions...
Grief Sentence Completion

Grief Sentence Completion

worksheet
Help children and adolescents begin to process their grief using the Grief Sentence Completion exercise. Starting a conversation about loss can be difficult for anyone, and this worksheet will allow your clients to begin expressing themselves more easily with the help of prompts. Example statements include: "The thing I miss most about the person who I lost is...
Sentence Completion for Children

Sentence Completion for Children

worksheet
Many children have a tough time opening up in therapy, especially during the first few sessions. They might feel shy, or they genuinely don't know what to talk about. The Sentence Completion for Children worksheet lists several prompts to help get children engaged in session a few silly questions ("My favorite color is...
Basic Emotion Assessment

Basic Emotion Assessment

worksheet
It can be illuminating to ask your clients to complete a Basic Emotion Assessment during every therapy session. After several of these assessments have been completed, review the responses with your client to see if there have been any changes. You and your client might be surprised by what you find! The emotional changes that come with therapy are usually slow and hard to detect...
List of Emotions

List of Emotions

worksheet
Sometimes, you just need a long List of Emotions. This printout is just that. The 57 emotions listed on this worksheet range from simple (e.g. happiness, sadness) to advanced (e.g. inadequate, disdain). It can be helpful to have one of these worksheets handy when you're working with clients who have difficulty verbalizing how they feel...
Wheel of Emotions (Children)

Wheel of Emotions (Children)

worksheet
Children will love the bright colors and pictures that accompany the Wheel of Emotions handout, and the possible uses are endless! We like to use this printout when children have a hard time finding the right word to describe a feeling. It can also be fun to ask children to choose an emotion from the sheet, and to tell a story about that feeling (great group icebreaker)...
Where Do I Feel?

Where Do I Feel?

worksheet
Use art to teach young clients to name, identify, and recognize their emotions, and their associated bodily sensations. Ask your client to choose a color to represent each emotion, and then color in the part of the body where they experience that feeling. For example, children might color fists red to represent anger...
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