Clinical applications of rational-emotive therapy
Since its launching in 1955, rational-emotive therapy (RET) has become one of the most influential forms of counseling and psychotherapy used by literally thousands of mental health practitioners throughout the world. From its beginnings, RET has dealt with problems of human disturbance. It presents a theory of how people primarily disturb themselves and what they can do, particularly with the help of a therapist or counselor, to reduce their disturbances. The evident popularity and clinical utility of RET in different cultures and its increasing application to contemporary problems of living indicate that rational-emotive therapy continues to be vital and dynamic.
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What Is RationalEmotive Therapy RET?
Love and Its Problems
RationalEmotive Couples Counseling
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absolutistic accept achieve activities Albert Ellis anger approach arousal attitudes awfulizing behavior therapy better burnout clinical cognitive Cognitive Therapy cognitive-behavioral coping counselor couples therapy depression develop discomfort anxiety dispute divorce dying ego anxiety Ellis & Harper evaluation example exercise fear feelings focus football goals Grieger guilt Hauck healthy living help clients heterosexual homosexual human human sexuality individual Institute for Rational-Emotive involved irrational beliefs iBs Knaus low frustration tolerance Lyle Stuart marriage masturbation mate Maultsby negative neurotic North Hollywood paraphilia partner patient person play players positive problems psychological psychotherapy rational beliefs Rational Living Rational-Emotive Therapy reinforce relapse relationship relaxation RET practitioner role romantic love Secaucus self-defeating self-downing sessions sexual situation skills smoking social social exchange theory strategies stress substance abuse symptoms techniques tend thanatology theory therapeutic therapist thinking thoughts treatment Walen Wessler Wilshire Books woman women York