Feeling Better: CBT Workbook for Teens: Essential Skills and Activities to Help You Manage Moods, Boost Self-Esteem, and Conquer Anxiety (Paperback)

Feeling Better: CBT Workbook for Teens: Essential Skills and Activities to Help You Manage Moods, Boost Self-Esteem, and Conquer Anxiety By Rachel Hutt, PhD Cover Image

Feeling Better: CBT Workbook for Teens: Essential Skills and Activities to Help You Manage Moods, Boost Self-Esteem, and Conquer Anxiety (Paperback)


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Help teens relieve stress and anxiety when it strikes with CBT

Dealing with school, friends, and thoughts of the future can be challenging for teenagers. This CBT workbook can help, with simple strategies for overcoming tough feelings and living with more positivity and optimism. Find activities and writing prompts that will help you determine your values, boost your self-esteem, and learn to let thoughts come and go without getting stuck on them.

Navigate anxiety and anger management for teens with:
  • Interactive exercises and questions—Understand your feelings with quizzes and write-in prompts that help you turn negative habits into more productive ones.
  • Manageable goal setting—Learn how to break down overwhelming tasks and challenges into small steps that make it easier to move forward.
  • Real therapy methods—Explore exercises built on the latest strategies from CBT, Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT), and mindfulness.

This CBT workbook gives teens the strategies to be who they want to be.
Dr. Rachel L. Hutt is a licensed clinical psychologist and co-founder of MindWell NYC, a group private practice in Manhattan, New York. She works with children, teens, and parents on incorporating Cognitive Behavioral Therapy and Dialectical Behavioral Therapy skills in their daily lives to help them build the kind of life they want to live.
Product Details ISBN: 9781641523325
ISBN-10: 1641523328
Publisher: Althea Press
Publication Date: March 19th, 2019
Pages: 160
Language: English
"In Feeling Better, Dr. Hutt expertly combines the latest evidence-based therapeutic techniques, her own research in health psychology, and a sensitive understanding of the unique stresses that adolescents face to create an engaging and accessible workbook for teens. Parents and clinicians looking for an effective tool to help young people improve their well being—look no further."—Ginger Moore, Ph.D., Director of Clinical Training, Penn State University

"This workbook speaks directly to teens in a uniquely effective, genuine, and engaging way. Dr. Hutt skillfully translates CBT principles into meaningful and practical exercises that are sure to benefit her readers."—Marcela M. Torres, Ph.D., University of Colorado

"The Feeling Better workbook is an essential resource for school therapists, psychologists, concerned parents of teens, and teens themselves."—Caroline K.P. Roben, Ph.D., University of Delaware

"This the best book I’ve seen that uniquely speaks directly to teens and makes CBT easy to relate to and understand—it's both engaging and useful! Feeling Better is a great practical guide with numerous research-backed techniques that are the perfect blend of being broad enough to target many frequent problems teens face while also thorough enough to help teens make progress on areas of concern. A great useful read for teens, parents, caregivers, therapists, and anyone who wants to support teens learning these skills!"—Jacqueline Hersh, Ph.D., Clinical Assistant Professor and Director of the ASU Psychology Clinic, Appalachian State University

"The teenagers who use this book will find themselves quickly engaged by the easily relatable anecdotes presented throughout. The hands-on nature of the text encourages teens to easily try out CBT skills that can help them successfully navigate the challenges they face in their daily lives."—Elizabeth Penela, Ph.D., Clinical Psychologist, Pediatric Psychology Associates

"In this workbook, Dr. Hutt has organized the most effective CBT and mindfulness strategies, and made them digestible for all teenagers who want help coping with distress."—Melissa Dackis, Ph.D., Licensed Clinical Psychologist, Assistant Professor, Albert Einstein College of Medicine