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Therapy worksheets related to Substance Use

Coping Skills: Addictions

Coping Skills: Addictions

worksheet
Coping skills are one part of the puzzle that is sobriety. With the right knowledge and skills, your clients will be better prepared to face life's challenges without falling back into their old habits. The Coping Skills: Addictions worksheet organizes skills into five major categories: Social support, diversions, building new habits, prevention, and managing emotions...
Triggers

Triggers

worksheet
Learning to identify and cope with triggers is a popular strategy for the treatment of several problems—especially anger and addictions—because of the effectiveness and intuitiveness of the approach. Our Triggers worksheet will introduce your clients to triggers with a simple definition and tips, while guiding them through the process of identifying their own triggers...
Substance Use Assessment

Substance Use Assessment

worksheet
The treatment of addictions typically begins by gathering a comprehensive history of a client's substance use. We've created a tool—the Substance Use Assessment—to help speed up this process, and ensure that you're asking some of the most important questions related to addiction. This tool was designed to be completed by your clients prior to a complete psychosocial assessment...
Addiction Discussion Questions

Addiction Discussion Questions

worksheet
Group discussion about drugs and alcohol can help your clients bond, develop insight, build motivation for change, and learn about addiction from the experiences of others. The Addiction Discussion Questions worksheet was designed to encourage deeper conversation about addiction through the use of open-ended questions that require some thought...
Mental Health Benefits of Exercise

Mental Health Benefits of Exercise

worksheet
Research over the past decade has taught us about the close link between mental health and exercise. Exercise has been found to help treat and prevent depression, anxiety, substance abuse, and more. The goal of this worksheet is to provide a convenient source of psychoeducation for clients who might benefit from starting a basic exercise program, or increasing their level of physical activity...
Tips for Avoiding Relapse

Tips for Avoiding Relapse

worksheet
Clients who have recently achieved sobriety from their addiction, or those who have struggled with relapse, will benefit from this printout. This worksheet includes ten brief tips to help clients avoid relapse. We suggest picking out a few items from the list that you believe apply to your client to discuss in greater detail...
Relapse Prevention Plan (Version 2)

Relapse Prevention Plan (Version 2)

worksheet
Creating a relapse prevention plan will be an important part of recovery from addiction. This worksheet provides a template for clients to list coping skills, social support, and the possible consequences of relapse. Additionally, there are several tips for your clients to refer to such as: "Cravings will eventually pass...
Building Discrepancy

Building Discrepancy

worksheet
In the beginning stages of motivational interviewing, the clinician attempts to build discrepancy between the client's current behavior and their desired behavior. This can be achieved by highlighting the differences between the current and desired behaviors. Use this motivational interviewing worksheet as a tool to help increase discrepancy...
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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