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

By James R. Finley, Brenda S. Lenz

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Extra resources for Addiction Treatment Homework Planner,4th Edition

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Please describe those thoughts and beliefs. 4. 5. When we feel anxious, the emotional and physical parts of our brains override the thinking parts. The result is often that we’ll do anything that quickly relieves our discomfort. The problem is that this quick fix becomes a habit. Here’s a solution to use in your journal: Following the example provided, list a physical symptom in the left-hand column, the thought connected with it in the center, and a reasonable and positive response in the column on the right.

B. Learn to listen and pay attention and respond specifically to what is being said. c. Pay attention to small courtesies—remember birthdays, call or email to say “hi,” and thank people for favors. d. Get organized—keep phone lists, use a calendar to log dates and commitments. e. What others can you can think of? B 9. Ask someone close to you for feedback about how well you pay attention and follow through in your relationship with him/her. Write this feedback below and describe how you’ll address any issues this person points out.

First, it’s important to recognize anger as soon as it starts to develop. To do this, you need to watch for the early warning signs of anger, physical and mental. a. Here are some common physical effects of anger. Please check any you experience. Muscle tension or shaking Rapid heartbeat Rapid, shallow breathing “Butterflies in the stomach” Reddening of the face Agitation and restlessness b. Our thinking changes with anger, often in these ways. Again, check any you experience. A 2. Now think of a situation that has been an anger trigger for you—one that comes up over and over or has led to serious consequences because of your angry actions.

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