The Practice of Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy
Explaining rational emotive behavior therapy as a general treatment model, this title addresses different treatment modalities, including individual, couple, family, and sex therapy. It includes several case examples that illustrate each of the different settings. It is suitable for clinical and counseling psychologists.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
absolutistic accept achieve Activating events active-directive Albert Ellis anxiety anxious assessment basic better cognitive cognitive-behavior therapy couples therapy David Debbie depressed desires disputing Dryden dysfunctional Beliefs effective ego beliefs Ellis & Becker Ellis & Harper emotional and behavioral emotional disturbance Emotive Behavior Therapy encourage evaluations example experience fail family members family therapy feel give goals Grieger group members group therapy help clients homework assignments human hypnosis hypnotherapy important individual REBT individual therapy inferences Irrational Beliefs IBs Jane keep kind low frustration tolerance marathon Meichenbaum modality musturbatory negative emotions partners person philosophic change philosophy practice of REBT prefer preferential REBT problems psychotherapy rational Beliefs Rational Emotive Behavior Rational-Emotive Rational-Emotive Therapy REBCT REBT group REBT practitioners REBT theory REBT therapists relationship relax self-defeating self-downing sex therapy sexual SOMETIMES SOMETIMES SOMETIMES teaching techniques tend therapeutic things turbed unconditional self-acceptance unhealthy upset
Page 15 - Because they are laughing at me for failing, they know that I should have succeeded, and they will despise me forever'. 4. Focusing on the negative: 'Because I can't stand things going wrong, as they must not, I can't see any good that is happening in my life'.
Page 7 - In ego disturbance a person makes demands on self, others, and the world; and if these demands are not met in the past, present, or future, the person becomes disturbed by damning "self.