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Therapy worksheets related to Relationships for Adolescents

Social Support

Social Support

worksheet
Social support is the help provided by other people, such as family, friends, groups, and communities. The forms of assistance that are given through social support come in many forms, and have a significant impact on a person’s well-being. Benefits of social support include improved physical health, greater resilience to stress, a feeling of security, and more...
Healthy Boundaries Tips

Healthy Boundaries Tips

worksheet
Personal boundaries are the limits and rules we set for ourselves within relationships. A person with healthy boundaries can say “no” to others when they want to, but they are also comfortable opening themselves up to intimacy and close relationships. The Healthy Boundaries Tips worksheet neatly presents standard advice for creating healthy boundaries...
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...
Assertive Communication

Assertive Communication

worksheet
Assertiveness is a communication style in which a person stands up for their own needs and beliefs, while also respecting the needs of others. Assertive communication is defined by mutual respect, diplomacy, and directness. Our Assertive Communication worksheet includes one page of psychoeducation, and a second page of practice exercises, that will help your clients learn to use assertive communication in their own lives...
Back-to-Back Drawing Activity

Back-to-Back Drawing Activity

worksheet
The back-to-back drawing communication exercise will get your groups and couples working together, talking, and thinking about how they communicate. Groups are split into pairs of "listeners" and "speakers". The speaker will describe an image for the listener to draw, but the listener cannot speak. Neither person can see the other's paper...
Boundaries Exploration

Boundaries Exploration

worksheet
Guide your clients in the exploration of their relationship boundaries with the Boundaries Exploration worksheet. In this activity, your clients will be asked to think of a particular relationship, and the quality of their boundaries within that relationship. The second half of the worksheet asks questions that are designed to help your client begin considering ways to improve their boundaries...
Boundaries Info Sheet

Boundaries Info Sheet

worksheet
Educate your clients about the importance of healthy boundaries with the aid of the Boundaries Info Sheet. The first page of this worksheet describes the difference between rigid, porous, and healthy boundaries through the use of examples and logically organized information. The second page of this boundaries printout describes various types of boundary, including physical, intellectual, emotional, sexual, material, and time boundaries...
Genogram Symbol Sheet

Genogram Symbol Sheet

worksheet
The genogram is a popular tool used by mental health professionals to spot patterns throughout generations of a family. Not only can genograms be used to learn about a family's history of mental illness, they can also be used to highlight patterns of behavior and relationship styles. For example, a genogram can help your client gain insight about abuse that seems to have haunted their family for generations...
Fair Fighting Rules

Fair Fighting Rules

worksheet
When working with a couple (or family, or individual) who has toxic arguments, it can be helpful to teach them about fair fighting rules. Be sure to practice in session, and come up with a specific plan for how a couple will implement the rules. Share a copy of this printout for your client to keep at home so they can be reminded of the rules when they need them the most...
"I" Statements

"I" Statements

worksheet
When a person feels that they are being blamed—whether rightly or wrongly—it’s common that they respond with defensiveness. “I” statements are a simple way of speaking that will help your clients avoid this trap by reducing feelings of blame. A good “I” statement takes responsibility for one’s own feelings, while tactfully describing a problem...
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