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Download Addiction Treatment Homework Planner,4th Edition by James R. Finley, Brenda S. Lenz PDF

By James R. Finley, Brenda S. Lenz

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Extra resources for Addiction Treatment Homework Planner,4th Edition

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Briefly describe the situation. 3. Study the situation, and identify the threat that triggered your anger. What was threatening to happen? Were you at risk of not getting something you wanted, or of losing something you already had and valued? The item under threat could be physical well-being, a relationship, a career or life goal, your self-image, or even your values and beliefs about the way the world works. Explain how this situation threatens you. 4. Think of a solution that will give you better results and cause fewer problems than acting in anger.

This exercise will help you get into the habit of avoiding unrealistic expectations, and thereby becoming able to be calm and at peace more of the time and angry less often. 1. Please think back to the most recent time you got angry. What happened? B 2. Was the event that triggered your anger something you felt should not have happened the way it did—if so, what was your expectation, and why did you have that expectation? 3. , expecting someone who is usually late to show up on time, expecting people to be polite in rushhour traffic, expecting that police officer not to pull us over even though we were speeding).

This exercise can be used as a check-in and review at the initiation and/or conclusion of every individual or group therapy session. B LEARNING TO SELF-SOOTHE For people coping with issues of attention and/or impulsive decision making, learning to calm themselves can help them avoid negative outcomes in many situations. It can improve learning, relationships, and self-esteem. It can replace self-destructive behaviors they may have used to cope with restlessness, boredom, irritability, frustration, and negative reaction from others, as well as reducing impulsivity, distractibility, and other problems related to ADHD.

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