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Therapy worksheets related to CBT, self-esteem, anger, and more.

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How to Use Time-Outs

How to Use Time-Outs

worksheet
Time-outs are a quick and effective technique for managing a child's behavior. However, as many parents know, simple mistakes can cause time-outs to backfire, or simply not work. The How to Use Time-Outs handout provides tips and guidelines for making time-outs as effective as possible. These guidelines cover basic time-out instructions, such as how to give a time-out, as well as addressing common pitfalls, such as over-lecturing and inconsistency...
CBT: Example and Practice Sheet

CBT: Example and Practice Sheet

worksheet
Early in cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), clients will learn the cognitive behavioral model, and begin recording their experiences in a thought log. For many, the jump between these two tasks is difficult. The Cognitive Model: Example & Practice worksheet was designed to bridge this gap. In this CBT worksheet, the model is illustrated alongside an example, with space for your client to record a real-life example of their own...
Thoughts & Behaviors: Costs and Benefits

Thoughts & Behaviors: Costs and Benefits

worksheet
A cost/benefit analysis is a classic technique for decision-making. In cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT), this technique has been adapted for use in cognitive restructuring. Put more simply, a cost/benefit analysis can be used to challenge old, unhealthy patterns of thinking, allowing them to be replaced by new, more adaptive thoughts...
Anger Stop Signs

Anger Stop Signs

worksheet
Anger Stop Signs introduces children to anger warning signs through simple writing and fun activities. Warning signs are clues that your body uses to let you know your anger is growing. When kids learn to identify their own anger warning signs, they can intervene before their anger grows out of control...
Coping Skills: Anxiety

Coping Skills: Anxiety

worksheet
The Coping Skills: Anxiety worksheet describes four strategies for reducing anxiety. Strategies include deep breathing, progressive muscle relaxation, imagery, and challenging irrational thoughts. These coping strategies can help your clients deal with anxiety when it arises, as well as contributing to long-term anxiety relief...
Wellness Assessment

Wellness Assessment

worksheet
The Wellness Assessment is a brief survey that examines wellness over the past week. Statements such as “I’ve felt happy” and “I’ve been able to focus” are rated on a 5-point scale. The Wellness Assessment was designed to be completed in just a few minutes, making it easy to include as part of a check-in routine...
Mental Health Maintenance Plan

Mental Health Maintenance Plan

worksheet
Much like your body requires a balanced diet and exercise to maintain its health, your mental health also needs attention. Many mental illnesses have a high chance of recurring, but proper maintenance can reduce these risks. Using the Mental Health Maintenance Plan, your clients will identify areas that pose a risk of relapse, and then describe the strategies they can use to handle problems...
Grounding Techniques

Grounding Techniques

worksheet
Following a trauma, it’s normal to experience flashbacks, feelings of disconnection or anxiety, and other uncomfortable symptoms. Managing emotions becomes increasingly difficult, and the mind may seem to be taken over by painful thoughts and feelings. The Grounding Techniques worksheet describes four skills used for controlling intense emotional experiences and regaining mental focus...
Common Reactions to Trauma

Common Reactions to Trauma

worksheet
Long-term reactions to trauma are unique, personal, and often painful. Sometimes the reactions seem random, as if they have little to do with the trauma. Other times, they are simply too much. They are vivid, painful, and overwhelming. A step in many trauma interventions involves normalizing these reactions, and showing that a person is not broken, wrong, or alone...
The Cycle of Anxiety

The Cycle of Anxiety

worksheet
When a person avoids a feared situation—whether through physical avoidance, the use of drugs and alcohol, or otherwise—the uncomfortable symptoms of anxiety quickly fade away. Unfortunately, the relief doesn't last long. And next time, the anxiety will be worse. The brain thinks: "Last time I avoided this situation, and that felt good...
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