Veterans and Active Duty Military Psychotherapy Homework Planner (häftad)
Häftad (Paperback / softback)
Antal sidor
John Wiley & Sons Inc
Jongsma, Arthur E. (series ed.)
277 x 216 x 25 mm
758 g
Antal komponenter
Veterans and Active Duty Military Psychotherapy Homework Planner (häftad)

Veterans and Active Duty Military Psychotherapy Homework Planner

(with Download)

Häftad Engelska, 2017-04-10
Specialorder (osäker tillgång). Skickas inom 11-20 vardagar.
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The Veterans and Active Duty Military Psychotherapy Homework Planner provides you with an array of ready-to-use, between-session assignments designed to fit virtually every therapeutic mode. This easy-to-use sourcebook features: 78 ready-to-copy exercises covering the most common issues encountered by veterans and active duty soldiers in therapy, such as anger management, substance abuse and dependence, bereavement, pre-deployment stress, and chronic pain after injury A quick-reference format the interactive assignments are grouped by behavioral problems including combat and operational stress reactions, postdeployment reintegration, survivor's guilt, anxiety, parenting problems related to deployment, and posttraumatic stress disorder Expert guidance on how and when to make the most efficient use of the exercises Assignments are cross-referenced to The Veterans and Active Duty Military Psychotherapy Treatment Planne r so you can quickly identify the right exercise for a given situation or problem Downloadable assignments allowing you to customize them to suit you and your clients' unique styles and needs
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JAMES R. FINLEY, MA, LMHC, is a psychotherapist with experience as a clinical supervisor and program manager in a variety of military, community, and correctional settings. He is a retired Marine and disabled veteran. BRET A. MOORE, PsyD, ABPP, is a clinical psychologist in San Antonio, Texas, coauthor of dozens of journal articles, book chapters, and books on military psychology issues, and founder of Military Psychology Consulting, which provides guidance on military issues to various organizations. In 2008, he left active duty service in the U.S. Army, where he served as a captain and a clinical psychologist with the 85th Combat Stress Control (CSC) unit based in Fort Hood, Texas. He has extensive experience treating veterans, including two tours of duty in Iraq.


Wiley PracticePlanners(R) Series Preface xiii Preface xv SECTION I Adjustment to Killing 1 Exercise I.A Normal Reactions to Killing 2 Exercise I.B When Killing Is Necessary 6 SECTION II Adjustment to the Military Culture 8 Exercise II.A How Did I Imagine My Life in the Military? 9 Exercise II.B All for One and One for All 12 SECTION III Amputation, Loss of Mobility, Disfigurement 14 Exercise III.A Mourning and Acceptance 15 Exercise III.B What Makes Me Who I Am? 19 SECTION IV Anger Management and Domestic Violence 21 Exercise IV.A Anger as a Drug 22 Exercise IV.B Being Who I Want to Be 25 SECTION V Antisocial Behavior in the Military 28 Exercise V.A What Was I Thinking? 29 Exercise V.B Mentorship and Respect 32 SECTION VI Anxiety 34 Exercise VI.A Action, Coping Skills, and Acceptance 35 Exercise VI.B Getting Away from Catastrophizing 39 SECTION VII Attention and Concentration Deficits 41 Exercise VII.A Staying Focused 42 Exercise VII.B Structuring My Life 46 SECTION VIII Bereavement Due to the Loss of a Comrade 49 Exercise VIII.A Commemorating Lost Friends and Family 50 Exercise VIII.B How Do I Want to Be Remembered? 54 SECTION IX Borderline Personality 57 Exercise IX.A Am I Comparing My Insides with Other People s Outsides? 58 Exercise IX.B I Can t Believe Everything I Think 61 SECTION X Brief Reactive Psychotic Episode 64 Exercise X.A Staying in Touch with Reality 65 Exercise X.B Reality Checks 69 SECTION XI Chronic Pain after Injury 72 Exercise XI.A Alternative Methods for Managing Pain 73 Exercise XI.B Coping with Addiction and Chronic Pain 77 Exercise XI.C Helping Myself by Helping Others 81 SECTION XII Combat and Operational Stress Reaction 84 Exercise XII.A Normal Reactions in Extreme Situations 85 Exercise XII.B Healthy Ways to Handle Stress Fast 89 SECTION XIII Conflict with Comrades 92 Exercise XIII.A Communication and Conflict Management Skills 93 Exercise XIII.B Understanding Sources of Conflict 98 SECTION XIV Depression 101 Exercise XIV.A Challenging Depressive Illusions 102 Exercise XIV.B From Acceptance to Appreciation 106 SECTION XV Diversity Acceptance 109 Exercise XV.A Different People, Different Strengths 110 Exercise XV.B We re More Alike than We Look: Seeing Past the Surface 114 SECTION XVI Financial Difficulties 117 Exercise XVI.A Money Management Skills 118 Exercise XVI.B Spending as a Drug 122 SECTION XVII Homesickness/Loneliness 125 Exercise XVII.A Making the Best of Wherever I Am 126 Exercise XVII.B This, Too, Shall Pass: Taking It One Day at a Time 130 SECTION XVIII Insomnia 133 Exercise XVIII.A Why Can t I Sleep? 134 Exercise XVIII.B Sleep Management 138 SECTION XIX Mild Traumatic Brain Injury 140 Exercise XIX.A Adapting to a Brain Injury 141 Exercise XIX.B Helping My Family and Friends Help Me 144 SECTION XX Nightmares 147 Exercise XX.A What Are My Dreams Telling Me? Keeping a Dream Journal 148 Exercise XX.B Avoiding and Coping with Nightmares 151 SECTION XXI Opioid Dependence 154 Exercise XXI.A Near-Term and Long-Term Effects of Opioid Dependence and Withdrawal 155 Exercise XXI.B Safe and Healthy Alternatives: Ways to Cope with Pain and Anxiety without Drugs 159 SECTION XXII Panic/Agoraphobia 162 Exercise XXII.A Working with Fear 163 Exercise XXII.B Preventing Panic in Myself and Others 167 SECTION XXIII Parenting Problems Related to Deployment 170 Exercise XXIII.A How Will I Explain This Deployment to My Children? 171 Exercise XXIII.B How Will I Stay in Touch with My Children? 175 SECTION XXIV Performance-Enhancing Supplement Use 178 Exercise XXIV.A Near-Term and Long-Term Effects of Stimulant Dependence and Withdrawal 179 Exercise XXIV.B Near-Term and Long-Term Effects of Anabolic Steroid Dependence and Withdrawal 18