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Albert Ellis was an icon of 20th century psychology and a founder of the cognitive behavioral movement. In this book, a collection of 22 chapters, the editors trace the evolution of Ellis' philosophy and methodology from its Freudian roots to present day Cognitive Behavior Therapy using Dr. Ellis' writings, including some collaborations with other authors. A sampling of the chapters are: Conquering Depression, Modern Marriage: Hotbed of Neurosis, The Origins of Rational-Emotive Psychotherapy, and Guilt, Responsibility and Psychotherapy
Parent management has emerged as the treatment of choice for children and adolescents with externalizing disorders. Such models assume that parents need to be taught skills in order to resolve the problems they have with their child/children. Recent research has suggested that parents have strong emotions that interfere with their learning or practicing the behavior management skills that are known to be effective. This workshop will present assessment strategies in addition to the latest research on the common cognitions and feelings of parents with children with externalizing disorders. Clinicians will learn an empirically supported intervention that first addresses parents’ disturbed emotions and then teaches them more effective parenting skills.
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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