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Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) can be challenging to treat, especially in the presence of co-occurring disorders, such as substance abuse or major depression. Some treatments have been demonstrated to be of great value and others may have a tendency to aggravate the condition. This workshop will focus on five major evidence-based treatments for PTSD and co-occurring disorders and the contribution of REBT to treating these conditions.
There will be a focus on concrete steps caregivers of those with PTSD can take to avoid caregiver burnout.
Over the last several decades, psychotherapists have used different names to describe clients who fail to make progress. This presentation will explore the labels used to identify such clients, what these labels tell us about such clients, and the conclusions psychotherapists make regarding the lack of progress. The research that supports and challenges the concept of personality disorders and suggestion to redefine Personality Disorders in DSM-5 will be presented to understand the present state of knowledge. The outcome research for Rational-Emotive & Cognitive Behavior Therapy with personality disorders will also be reviewed. A new model of treatment will be presented that includes personality awareness, self and radical acceptance, and adaptation. This model integrates concepts from RE & CBT, Temperament Theory, and Relapse Prevention.
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.
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