By Michael Neenan
"Some participants emerge from grim stories better in brain and spirit than others who suffered an identical destiny. during this booklet, Michael Neenan means that it's the meanings that we connect to occasions, and never the occasions themselves, that be sure our reactions to them: it's because diversified humans can react to an analogous occasion in a number of ways." "Developing Resilience exhibits how humans can locate optimistic ways of facing their problems by utilizing the innovations of cognitive behaviour treatment in addition to hearing the knowledge of these who've prevailed over adversity."--Jacket. Read more...
content material: what's resilience? --
perspective : the guts of resilience --
Attitudes that undermine resilience development --
Making your self extra resilient --
Strengths underpinning resilience --
Resilience within the office --
Resilience in relationships --
Resilience in facing tough humans --
retaining resilience --
an summary of resilience.
Read or Download Developing Resilience: A Cognitive-Behavioural Approach PDF
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Additional info for Developing Resilience: A Cognitive-Behavioural Approach
Let them have their fun if they wish. I want to improve my presentational skills including staying calm under pressure. ' C = consequences: emotional ± annoyance mixed with satisfaction; behavioural ± stand quietly until the laughter has died down. e. that your view of events, not the events themselves, largely determines your emotional and behavioural reactions) if you want to develop greater resilience. B3C thinking encourages you to take responsibility for how you 24 Developing resilience respond to events, thereby becoming the author of your life experiences (`She left me but my life is still interesting to me, with or without her').
The four examples of `feelings' already mentioned should all read, `I believe'. 1, the statement `I believe I've been let down by my partner because she didn't take my side when I was arguing with the next-door neighbour' is likely to indicate you are feeling hurt and/or angry (hurt often lies behind anger). If you continue to see thoughts as feelings `you obscure the real feelings that are related to those thoughts' (Gilson and Freeman, 1999: 46). Let's go a step further. You can pinpoint how you behave, not how you think or feel.
Is your belief realistic or unrealistic? Does your subjective view of the situation correspond with the facts of the situation? For example, you have missed your train Attitude: the heart of resilience 27 (fact) but insist that you should have caught it; you were stuck in a traf®c jam on the way to the station (fact) but insist that the traf®c jam shouldn't have been there; and you overslept (fact) but insist that you should have woken up at the usual time. g. you're angry and agitated for most of the morning after missing the train).