Category Archives: General

25% Off All CEU Courses Ends Tonight at PDResources

The first part of our Week of Giving Thanks – 25% Off ALL CEU Courses – ends tonight at PDResources! Check our homepage tomorrow for special a special Turkey Day treat. :)


Use coupon code Thanks2015 at checkout to enjoy 25% off all of your online continuing education needs. Valid on future orders only. Sale ends @ midnight.

Wishing you and yours all the best this holiday season.

Your friends @ PDR,
Gina, Carmen, Cathy & Leo




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Five Lies Ruining Your Mental Health

By Amy Morin

jin-li-683231_1920One in five Americans experience a mental health problem in any given year. Yet many people suffer with their symptoms in silence.

The stigma that continues to surround mental health problems prevents individuals from getting the help they need.

It’s a common problem I’ve seen in my therapy office. People often waited years to seek help. Even though their symptoms were treatable, they were afraid to tell anyone about the symptoms they were experiencing.

Some of them feared a mental health diagnosis could affect their careers. Can I still teach if I have depression? If people know I have anxiety, will they assume my business is failing? Do I need to tell my boss I’m taking medication?

Others worried that they’d get labeled as crazy. Will other parents let their children come to my home if I go to counseling? If my neighbors see me in the waiting room, will they treat me different?

Many of them had legitimate concerns. Despite ongoing efforts to educate the public about mental health, many misconceptions remain. Before the stigma can be stopped, these five mental health myths need to be debunked:

1. You’re either mentally ill or mentally healthy.

Similar to the way a physically healthy person may still experience minor health issues-like bad knees or high cholesterol-a mentally healthy person may experience an emotional problem or two. Mental health is a continuum and people may fall anywhere on the spectrum.

Even if you are doing well, there’s a good chance you aren’t 100% mentally healthy. In fact, the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services estimates only about 17% of adults are in a state of optimal mental health.

2. Mental illness is a sign of weakness.

As someone who trains people to build mental strength, I sometimes receive backlash from individuals who claim the phrase “mental strength” somehow stigmatizes mental illness. Those comments come from people who automatically assume people with depression, anxiety, or other mental health conditions are “mentally weak.”

Mental strength is not the same as mental health. Just like someone with diabetes could still be physically strong, someone with depression can still be mentally strong. Many people with mental health issues are incredibly mentally strong. Anyone can make choices to build mental strength, regardless of whether they have a mental health issue.

3. You can’t prevent mental health problems.

You certainly can’t prevent all mental health problems-factors like genetics and traumatic life events certainly play a role. But everyone can take steps to improve their mental health and prevent further mental illness.

Establishing healthy habits–like eating a healthy diet, getting plenty of sleep, and participating in regular exercise–can also go a long way to improving how you feel. Similarly, getting rid of destructive mental habits, like engaging in self-pity or ruminating on the past, can also do wonders for your emotional well-being.

4. People with mental illness are violent.

Unfortunately, when mental illness is mentioned in the media it’s often in regards to a headline about a mass shooting or domestic violence incident. Although many violent criminals are frequently portrayed as being mentally ill, most people with mental health problems aren’t actually violent.

The American Psychological Association reports that only 7.5% of crimes are directly related to symptoms of mental illness. Poverty, substance abuse, unemployment, and homelessness are among some of the other reasons why people commit violent acts.

5. Mental health problems are forever.

Not all mental health problems are curable. Schizophrenia, for example, doesn’t go away. But most mental health problems are treatable.

The National Alliance on Mental Illness reports between 70 and 90% of individuals experience symptom relief with a combination of therapy and medication. Complete recovery from a variety of mental health issues is often possible.

Getting Rid of the Mental Health Stigma

Even though suicide is the tenth leading cause of death in America, most public service announcements and government education programs focus solely on physical health issues, like cancer and obesity. Raising awareness of mental health issues and debunking the common misconceptions could be instrumental in saving lives.

Amy Morin a psychotherapist, keynote speaker, and the author of 13 Things Mentally Strong People Don’t Do, a bestselling book that is being translated into more than 20 languages.


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Posted by on November 24, 2015 in General, Mental Health



Treating PTSD With the Fear Reducing Effects of Exercise

By Jessica Glenza

mexico-88768_1920American psychologists are hoping to treat veterans with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) with a recommendation so well-worn by family physicians, it almost seems mundane: exercise.

The nascent field of research has found reason to hope that physical activity can improve outcomes for those diagnosed with the persistent psychiatric disorders. Doctors hope that physical activity will eventually become part of the widely accepted psychotherapy and medication routines used to treat the condition synonymous with war that causes flashbacks, nightmares and hypervigilance.

“We’ve been studying exercise for the treatment of depression for maybe about 10 years,” said Jasper Smits, a licensed psychologist and professor at the University of Texas at Austin. His studies, as well as others by doctors such as Michael Otto, a Boston University researcher studying the impact of exercise on mood, eventually veered from studying depression and exercise to PTSD.

“It’s not always possible to go see someone who practices [cognitive behavioral therapy],” said Smits about a form of psychotherapy. “So, we thought maybe exercise has some of the same ingredients as this kind of psychotherapy.”

Some of the most widely accepted treatments for PTSD include cognitive behavioral therapy and prolonged exposure, where patients are gradually exposed to more stressful experiences. But residual symptoms of PTSD can persist even after “successful” treatment, a cause for serious concern among clinicians because PTSD can severely affect marriage and employment, and increases the likelihood that people are diagnosed with other psychiatric disorders.

“If we had people exercise for three times each week for six exercise sessions over the course of two weeks … we found that the reduction in fear in bodily sensations was about the same as we see in 12 weekly sessions for [cognitive behavioral therapy],” said Smits. “That encouraged us to do more work in this area.”

The National Institutes of Health estimates that PTSD affects 7.7 million Americans, including 11% of veterans of the war in Afghanistan and 20% of Iraq war veterans. For the Veterans Administration, this has translated to a tsunami of new PTSD cases. Between 2001 and 2007 the administration experienced a 60% increase in new cases.

Most current therapy includes a combination of psychotherapy and exposure treatment. For example, a PTSD sufferer with panic attacks might be asked to complete increasingly challenging runs, the idea being to raise the body’s overall stress tolerance.

The most prominent recent study on exercise’s impact on PTSD therapy was conducted at the US Department of Veterans Affairs itself. Dr Kimberly Babson, a researcher at the Palo Alto VA hospital in California, asked a group of 217 male veterans to cycle on stationary bikes while they underwent between 60 and 90 days of psychotherapy.

The obvious flaws of the study are worth pointing out. Patients self-reported their sleeping patterns, level of depression and PTSD symptoms. Data about cycling was collected from odometers, meaning intensity didn’t factor into findings.

In other words, the study is observational, not a clinical trial, the way most studies for new medication are conducted.

Some nonprofit groups have already incorporated this exercise research into their mission. Team Red, White and Blue, an athletics club that seeks to reconnect veterans to their communities, specifically references the power of exercise in its mission.

“At the end of the day, we want to be able to grow, but grow in a way to show we are truly impacting, enriching veterans’ lives,” said Dan Brostek, spokesman for Team RWB. “To do that we’re going to base it on science, and base it on data.”

Researchers maintain a mood of cautious optimism about the results, which found those who cycled had less severe PTSD symptoms both when they went into treatment, and when they left. “Exercise,” researchers wrote, “holds both empirical and theoretical promise.”

Theories for why positive impacts on PTSD symptoms have been observed by multiple researchers are manifold – exercise could stimulate the endocannabinoid endorphin system, and thus stimulate better sleep.

That would mean exercise triggers the same receptors as marijuana, another PTSD treatment currently being investigated. Others, such as Otto, have theorized that exercising in a team setting is therapeutic. In Babson’s study, cycling was done in a group setting, for example, and she theorized that it may have been the connections, not the actual exercise, that improved outcomes. Still others have wagered that it is exercise’s impact on sleep that aids PTSD sufferers.

“An important next step is to look at randomized controlled trials of exercise for sleep, as well as for anxiety disorders among veterans and among community members as well,” said Babson.

“The mechanism by which exercise may be impacting symptoms is something that we don’t know right now, so a lot more research needs to be done to find out what is it about exercise that might be making a difference.”

Related Continuing Education Courses

Providers, and those who listen empathically to the trauma stories of others, are at risk for reactions known collectively as vicarious traumatization (VT). This course outlines some of the basic differences between primary traumatization, secondary traumatization, VT, and compassion fatigue; discusses many of the signs and symptoms of VT; provides questions for self-assessment of VT; and provides coping suggestions for providers who are involved in trauma work or those who may have VT reactions. This course offers providers and others who listen empathically to the trauma stories of others, a basic understanding of the possible effects of “caring for others” and discusses ways to monitor oneself and engage in positive self-care.


Part I of this course provides an overview of cognitive-behavioral interventions for PTSD. It describes some basic aspects of CBT, outlines cognitive-behavioral theories of PTSD, discusses key trauma-focused CBT interventions, and provides some tips for using CBT to encourage behavior change. Additional resources related to the topic are identified. Part II has two principal objectives. First it will review the psychobiology of the human response to stress in order to establish the pathophysiological rationale for utilizing different classes of medications as potential treatments for PTSD. Second it will review the current literature on evidence-based pharmacotherapy for PTSD. New medications currently being tested will also be discussed. The speakers’ original lectures included in this course are transcribed verbatim with minor editorial modifications.


Substance abuse problems are commonly experienced by those who have experienced trauma. This course discusses the complex relationship between trauma/PTSD and substance use disorders and provides a background for understanding comorbid PTSD and substance abuse. Topics covered include assessment, practice guidelines, common issues and their implications for treatment, and empirically-based treatment considerations in traumatized/PTSD individuals.

Professional Development Resources is approved to offer continuing education by the American Psychological Association (APA); the National Board of Certified Counselors (NBCC); the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB); the American Occupational Therapy Association (AOTA); the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA); the Commission on Dietetic Registration (CDR); the Alabama State Board of Occupational Therapy; the Florida Boards of Social Work, Mental Health Counseling and Marriage and Family Therapy, Psychology & School Psychology, Dietetics & Nutrition, Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology, and Occupational Therapy Practice; the Ohio Counselor, Social Worker & MFT Board and Board of Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology; the South Carolina Board of Professional Counselors & MFTs; and by the Texas Board of Examiners of Marriage & Family Therapists and State Board of Social Worker Examiners.


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Surviving Depression and Anxiety as a Caregiver

By Andrea M. Risi, LPC

Caregivers and Depression and AnxietyAre you caring for a family member who has a chronic illness?

Are you perhaps even part of the so-called “Sandwich Generation”—taking care of your children and your aging parents?

Be honest: are you struggling with anxiety, depression, or other mental health issues because of your caregiver role?

Caregiving can take a toll on the caregiver because of the demands a chronic illness can create. Regardless of whom you’re caring for, there’s no doubt you feel the pressure of these demands. Chronic illness is especially challenging because of daily stresses such as medication management, doctor appointments, therapies, etc., not to mention the unpredictability of symptoms. These burdens can cause caregivers to feel anxious, depressed, resentful, or even angry, all of which are normal reactions.

Caregiving can be time consuming, physically challenging, and emotionally draining. Giving of one’s time and energy can be exhausting, and many caregivers find themselves experiencing burnout. Signs of burnout, much like signs of depression, can include irritability, changes in sleep patterns, sadness or hopelessness, weight gain or loss, and withdrawal from others.

Research shows that 40% to 70% of caregivers experience anxiety and/or depression. Let’s hit that home: 10% to 12% of people in the United States report depression at any given time, so it’s significant that nearly half of caregivers report depression or anxiety. It shows just how much of a toll caregiving can take.

Is this your experience as a caregiver? How do you combat depression, anxiety, and other issues? Here are six caregiver “survival” tips:

  1. Take care of yourself first: You can’t help anyone if you’re sick, tired, or drained. You can’t pour from an empty cup! Taking time to care for yourself is of the utmost importance.
  2. Ask for help: Caregiving does not have to be just your responsibility. In fact, the more you do, the more others expect you to do. Getting support to share the responsibilities can help you avoid caregiver burnout.
  3. Be realistic: The more you know about the diagnosis, treatments, and prognosis, the more empowered you will feel. Ask your doctor questions and search the web on reputable medical websites.
  4. Access respite care: Respite care is a service that allows caretakers to have a break. The break can be from a few hours to a few days. You can also ask another family member or a friend to give you some time off.
  5. Find emotional support: Having someone to share your feelings with can help ease the burden of caregiving. You don’t have to feel alone and helpless. Find a trusted and compassionate person who allows you to talk without giving advice or judging the situation.
  6. Seek therapy: If you’re still struggling, find a therapist who is knowledgeable about chronic illness. Working with a therapist can help you learn to better cope with caregiver challenges.

There is no doubt caregiving for a family member with chronic illness can have adverse effects on the caregiver, but there are ways to combat issues such as anxiety and depression. Most importantly, caring for yourself will allow you to have the resources to continue caregiving.


Continuing Education Courses on the Topic of Caregivers

The emotional stress of caring for persons who are aging, chronically ill or disabled can be debilitating for family members as well as professional caregivers. This course addresses caregiver depression and grief and provides a three-step process that can help develop an attitude of creative indifference toward the people, situations and events that cause emotional stress. It offers suggestions for dealing with preparatory grief, an experience shared by families and professionals as they cope with the stress of caring for someone who will never get well. In the process, it also explains the differences between reactionary depression and clinical depression. By gaining insights into the process of losing someone over an extended period of time, the mental health professional will be in a better position to understand the caregiver’s experience with depression and grief and provide both empathy and strategies for implementing a self-care plan. This course includes downloadable worksheets that you can use (on a limited basis) in your clinical practice. The course video is split into 3 segments for your convenience.


This course is presented in two parts. Part 1 offers strategies for managing the everyday challenges of caring for a person with Alzheimer’s disease, a difficult task that can quickly become overwhelming. Research has shown that caregivers themselves often are at increased risk for depression and illness. Each day brings new challenges as the caregiver copes with changing levels of ability and new patterns of behavior. Many caregivers have found it helpful to use the strategies described in this course for dealing with difficult behaviors and stressful situations.Part 2 includes tips on acute hospitalization, which presents a new environment filled with strange sights, odors and sounds, changes in daily routines, along with new medications and tests. This section is intended to help professionals and family members meet the needs of hospitalized Alzheimer’s patients by offering facts about Alzheimer’s disease, communication tips, personal care techniques, and suggestions for working with behaviors and environmental factors in both the ER and in the hospital room.


The emotional stress of caring for persons who are aging, chronically ill or disabled can be debilitating for family members as well as professional caregivers. This course addresses caregiver anger and guilt, and provides a three-step process that helps caregivers develop an attitude of what is described as “creative indifference” toward the people, situations and events that cause them the greatest amount of emotional stress. By gaining insights into how degenerative and progressive diseases affect the life of the caregiver, the mental health professional will be in a better position to empathize with the caregiver’s situation and provide strategies that will help them manage the stress of caring for someone whose situation will never improve. The significance of honoring and supporting caregivers’ feelings and helping them understand the importance of self-care can not only improve their physical and emotional well-being, but can also have a huge impact on the quality of care they are able to provide to their care receiver. This course includes downloadable worksheets that you can use in your clinical practice.


Caregiver Help: Sex and Dementia explores how Alzheimer’s and other dementia-related diseases impact the brain in ways that can cause some surprising, challenging and inappropriate behaviors. Some people with dementia may develop a heightened interest in sex – even to the point of aggression; experience a waning or complete loss of interest in sex; become addicted to pornography; lose the ability to understand what kind of behavior is acceptable; have a different perception of place and time and a different interpretation of reality from their caregivers; get agitated and upset when their caregivers don’t communicate with them effectively; and behave in ways that are confusing and upsetting to family members and professional healthcare workers. Even so, the patient deserves to be treated with respect and every effort should be made to maintain their dignity. The course video is split into 2 parts for your convenience.

Professional Development Resources is approved by the American Psychological Association (APA) to sponsor continuing education for psychologists; the National Board of Certified Counselors (NBCC ACEP #5590);  the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB Provider #1046, ACE Program); the American Occupational Therapy Association (AOTA Provider #3159); the Commission on Dietetic Registration (CDR Provider #PR001); the Florida Boards of Social Work, Mental Health Counseling and Marriage and Family Therapy (#BAP346), Psychology & School Psychology (#50-1635), Dietetics & Nutrition (#50-1635), and Occupational Therapy Practice (#34); the Ohio Counselor, Social Worker & MFT Board (#RCST100501); the South Carolina Board of Professional Counselors & MFTs (#193); and the Texas Board of Examiners of Marriage & Family Therapists (#114) and State Board of Social Worker Examiners (#5678).


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Expectant Dads and the Pregnancy Blues

By Erin Schumaker

expectant dads and pregnancy bluesThe conversation about how to address depression during pregnancy for the 10 to 20 percent of women who suffer from it is growing all the time. But according to research from McGill University, we should be extending mental health support to another group, too: first-time dads.

More than 13 percent of first-time expectant fathers reported depressive symptoms during their partner’s third trimester of pregnancy, according to a study published in the American Journal of Men’s Health in September.

For men who are already predisposed to develop depression, the added pressure of having a child can trigger the condition, and the earlier prospective fathers can learn strategies for coping with that added pressure, the better off they will be.

“Women tend to get screened for depression, but no one asks, “Dad, how are you doing emotionally?'” Deborah Da Costa, associate professor in McGill’s Department of Medicine and lead author of the study, told The Huffington Post.

Indeed, the findings highlight the importance of depression screenings for fathers, coupled with dad-targeted mental health resources and social support for men during the transition to parenthood.

The study surveyed 622 first-time expectant fathers in Quebec, Canada, over one and a half years, quizzing them on factors such as physical activity, sleep quality, social support, stressful life events, financial stress and martial satisfaction. To determine depressed mood, the study used the Edinburgh Depression Scale, which required fathers to assess how frequently statements such as “I have been anxious or worried for no good reason,” applied to them over the previous seven days.

Da Costa began studying maternal depression while doing her graduate work in the mid-1990s, and realized that there had been very little research done on men’s mental health during pregnancy. “The focus is on mom,” Da Costa said. “It’s mom’s body that’s changing. It’s mom whose going through all these hormonal changes.”

But paternal depression can have a long-term impact for children, too. Sons of depressed fathers, even if they were in the womb at the time of depression, are at a higher risk of behavioral and emotional problems, according to a study published in the Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry and Allied Disciplines in 2008.

Hormone changes during pregnancy can trigger depression in women, according to the Mayo Clinic, but the general risk factors for pre-baby depression — such as lack of partner support — are fairly similar for mothers and fathers. Still, it should be noted, these are cross-study comparisons. To date, there haven’t been very good side-by-side studies of how pre-baby depression predictors impact men and women.

While multiple factors affect who is likely to become depressed, the McGill study found that a family history of psychological disorders; lack of social, emotional or practical support during pregnancy; pregnancy-related relationship strain; the financial strain of providing for an infant; and stressful life events, such as losing a job, or a family member being ill, were major risk factors. And the strongest risk factor of all? Sleep quality. Prospective dads who reported having difficulty falling and staying asleep were likely to have higher depressed mood scores.

Providing prospective fathers with the tools to improve sleep and manage stress and depression could help expectant moms, too. A 2012 study published in the Journal of Family Psychology found that a high-quality, supportive partner relationship during pregnancy translated into lower emotional distress for mothers and improved maternal and infant well-being. Da Costa seemed to agree. “Support from partners is so important and protective of depression for moms during this period,” she said.


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Posted by on November 13, 2015 in General


Celebrate Friday the 13th with Lucky CE

Happy Friday the 13th – Save on CE at PDResources

Superstitious or not, today is a great day to stay inside and catch up on your CEUs. Especially since you can still enjoy Veterans Day savings of $11 Off ALL Orders of $50 or More! Hurry though, sale ends Sunday. Have a lucky day! :)


Have a coupon? Apply it at checkout for additional CEU savings! Your discount will automatically deduct at checkout when your order total equals $50 or more (after coupons). Valid on future orders only. Click here to shop CE!

Hurry, sale ends Sunday, November 15, 2015!

Professional Development Resources is approved to offer continuing education by the American Psychological Association (APA); the National Board of Certified Counselors (NBCC); the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB); the American Occupational Therapy Association (AOTA); the American Speech-Language-Hearing Association (ASHA); the Commission on Dietetic Registration (CDR); the Alabama State Board of Occupational Therapy; theFlorida Boards of Social Work, Mental Health Counseling and Marriage and Family Therapy, Psychology & School Psychology, Dietetics & Nutrition, Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology, and Occupational Therapy Practice; the Ohio Counselor, Social Worker & MFT Board and Board of Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology; the South Carolina Board of Professional Counselors & MFTs; and by the Texas Board of Examiners of Marriage & Family Therapists and State Board of Social Worker Examiners.

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Posted by on November 13, 2015 in General


Maryland OT Continuing Education Requirements and License Renewals


Maryland-licensed occupational therapists have an annual license renewal with a June 30th deadline. Continuing education is due by December 31st, prior to renewal.

Twelve (12) hours of continuing education are required, and there are no limits for online CE courses if AOTA approved. Eight (8) hours must relate to occupational therapy principles and procedures, and four (4) hours are allowed from OT role related activities.

Occupational Therapy 
Maryland Board of OT Practice 
View the Board Website or Email the Board
Phone: 410-402-8552
CE Required: 12 hours per year (Jan 1- Dec 31)
Online CE Allowed: No limit

License Expiration: 6/30, annually (CE due 12/31, prior to renewal)
National Accreditation Accepted: AOTA
Notes: 8 hrs must relate to OT principles & procedures / 4 hrs allowed from OT role related activities 
Date of Info
: 10/28/2015

Professional Development Resources is an AOTA Approved Provider of continuing education (#3159). The assignment of AOTA CEU’s does not imply endorsement of specific course content, products, or clinical procedures by AOTA. Professional Development Resources is also approved by the Alabama State Board of Occupational Therapy, the Florida Board of OT Practice, and is CE Broker compliant (provider #50-1635, courses are reported within 1 week of completion). Participant successfully completed the required assessment component for this activity.

Continuing Education Course for Occupational Therapists

In spite of the fact that nearly half of the states in this country have enacted legislation legalizing marijuana in some fashion, the reality is that neither the intended “medical” benefits of marijuana nor its known (and as yet unknown) adverse effects have been adequately examined using controlled studies. Conclusive literature remains sparse, and opinion remains divided and contentious. This course is intended to present a summary of the current literature on the various medical, legal, educational, occupational, and ethical aspects of marijuana. It will address the major questions about marijuana that are as yet unanswered by scientific evidence. What are the known medical uses for marijuana? What is the legal status of marijuana in state and federal legislation? What are the interactions with mental health conditions like anxiety, depression, and suicidal behavior? Is marijuana addictive? Is marijuana a gateway drug? What are the adverse consequences of marijuana use? Do state medical marijuana laws increase the use of marijuana and other drugs? The course will conclude with a list of implications for healthcare and mental health practitioners.
In Animal-Assisted Therapy (AAT) the human-animal bond is utilized to help meet therapeutic goals and reach individuals who are otherwise difficult to engage in verbal therapies. AAT is considered an emerging therapy at this time, and more research is needed to determine the effects and confirm the benefits. Nevertheless, there is a growing body of research and case studies that illustrate the considerable therapeutic potential of using animals in therapy. AAT has been associated with improving outcomes in four areas: autism-spectrum symptoms, medical difficulties, behavioral challenges, and emotional well-being. This course is designed to provide therapists, educators, and caregivers with the information and techniques needed to begin using the human-animal bond successfully to meet individual therapeutic goals. This presentation will focus exclusively on Animal Assisted Therapy and will not include information on other similar or related therapy.
Certainly no one would choose a pain-filled body over a healthy, pain-free body. Yet every day, people unwittingly choose actions and attitudes that contribute to pain or lead to other less-than-desirable consequences on their health, relationships or ability to function. These actions and attitudes are what are called self-defeating behaviors (SDBs) and they keep us from living life to the fullest—if we let them. This course is a self-instructional module that “walks” readers through the process of replacing their self-defeating chronic pain issues with healthy, positive, and productive life-style behaviors. It progresses from an analysis of the emotional aspects of living with chronic pain to specific strategies for dealing more productively with it. Through 16 guided exercises, readers will learn how to identify their self-defeating behaviors (SDBs), analyze and understand them, and then replace them with life-giving actions that lead to permanent behavioral change.


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Posted by on November 13, 2015 in General


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