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This workshop will review what we know about anger and the implication of this knowledge for identifying anger disorders, and assessing and treating anger problems. It will propose a model of anger as a clinical problem. Existing measures of anger and aggression will be examined. The workshop will also focus on how anger and related concepts appear in DSM-5 and ICD-10. The research literature on anger interventions will be presented and the implementation of interventions for individual, couples, and group therapy will be presented. Case examples will be provided.
This step-by-step guide shows the Life Coach how to help coachees deal with any emotional problems that might prevent them from achieving their life goals, using the theory and practice of REBT adapted to a coaching setting.
Practical handbook for mental health professionals provide a step-by-step road-map for using REBT in a peer counseling context and in therapy.
In the CD, “Fun As Psychotherapy,” Dr. Ellis explains how humor and fun are great tools in psychotherapy, and in particular, their use in REBT. Dr. Ellis discusses how we disturb ourselves by taking things too seriously, or on the opposite extreme, not taking things seriously enough. Instead of wanting and desiring, people often command and demand (musts) which leads to defeat. It is the goal of therapy to combat over-seriousness, and using humor is a useful method to do so.
“How to Achieve a Healthy vs. Addictive Relationship” explains the difference between enjoying love and relationships compared to the extreme need and drive to have a relationship. Dr. Exner asks listeners to examine their own relationships for jealousy and self-sacrificing behaviors and to identify desperation demands (“I must be loved and they must love me.”).
In this informative and enlightening CD, Dr. Albert Ellis says that demandingness of the self, others and the world around us is the key to perfectionism. He provides clues for how you can determine if you are perfectionist, and discusses the specific origins of perfectionism. Learn how perfectionism and its related irrational beliefs are associated with emotions such as anxiety, depression, and anger, as well as behaviors such as procrastination, indecision, and avoidance of social situations. You can strive to be your personal best, while being gentle on yourself, with the help of Dr. Ellis’ strategies for working against perfectionistic thoughts, feelings, and behaviors.
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