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Therapy worksheets related to Education for Adolescents

What is Domestic Abuse?

What is Domestic Abuse?

worksheet
Abuse between romantic partners—known as domestic abuse or intimate partner violence—takes many forms. It can be overt, as in physical violence, or subtle, such as controlling a partner through emotional, financial, or other forms of manipulation. Education about abuse is an important first step for victims seeking help, or for those who are unaware they are in an abusive relationship...
Types of Abuse

Types of Abuse

worksheet
About 1 in 3 women and 1 in 4 men have experienced physical abuse by an intimate partner (reference). By broadening this statistic to include other forms of abuse, nearly half of women have been victims (reference). Without education on the subject, other forms of abuse may go unrecognized. The Types of Abuse worksheet provides a brief description of the different forms of abuse, including examples of each...
Setting Boundaries: Info and Practice

Setting Boundaries: Info and Practice

worksheet
Boundaries are the limits and rules that people set for themselves in relationships. Someone with healthy boundaries can say “no” when they want to, but they are also comfortable opening themselves up to intimacy and close relationships. The Setting Boundaries worksheet will help teach your clients to set healthy boundaries by covering language for speaking assertively, boundary-setting tips, examples, and practice exercises...
Anger Iceberg

Anger Iceberg

worksheet
The Anger Iceberg represents the idea that, although anger is displayed outwardly, other emotions may be hidden beneath the surface. These other feelings—such as sadness, fear, or guilt—might cause a person to feel vulnerable, or they may not have the skills to manage them effectively. By exploring what’s beneath the surface, clients can gain insight into their anger, such as other possible treatment avenues...
Creating an Exposure Hierarchy

Creating an Exposure Hierarchy

worksheet
Triggers for anxiety and trauma can ignite uncomfortable emotions, painful memories, and other debilitating symptoms. Avoiding these triggers is a normal—but often harmful—response. Avoidance may give relief from the most acute symptoms of anxiety and trauma, but cause these same symptoms to worsen over time...
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...
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...
Thinking Errors

Thinking Errors

worksheet
Thinking errors, commonly known as cognitive distortions, are irrational beliefs that contribute to uncomfortable emotions and unwanted behavior. Children as young as 7 years old can benefit from cognitive behavior therapy (CBT) interventions, but it is important that the material is presented in an age-appropriate manner...
Coping Skills: Anger

Coping Skills: Anger

worksheet
The Coping Skills: Anger worksheet describes six techniques for managing anger. Some of these skills can help to prevent or minimize explosive anger, such as triggers and warning signs. Other skills are intended to take control of anger, such as diversions, time-outs, and deep breathing. Each skill has a brief description, and instructions on how it can be used...
Forgiveness Therapy

Forgiveness Therapy

worksheet
Forgiveness is a process where someone who has been wronged chooses to let go of their resentment, and treat the wrongdoer with compassion. Forgiveness does not mean forgetting or condoning the wrongdoing, granting legal mercy, or reconciling a relationship. You can forgive a person while in no way believing that their actions were acceptable or justified...
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