rational emotive therapy

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rational emotive therapy (RET)

a form of cognitive therapy, originated by Albert Ellis, that emphasizes a reorganization and challenge of one's cognitive and emotional functions, a redefinition of one's problems, and a change in one's attitudes to develop more effective and suitable patterns of behavior. RET is conducted with individuals or with groups.
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The effect of integrating rational emotive behavior therapy and art therapy on self-esteem and resilience.
Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy (REBT; Ellis, 1962) is one of the well-established cognitive therapies and, as such, explains that maladaptive behaviors and emotional states are largely caused by irrational beliefs.
1998), "How Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy Belongs in the Constructivist Camp", in M.
45 standard deviations) for the client population on a measure of anger/temper after the introduction of Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy (REBT) into the therapeutic milieu.
Ellis died in July, but his gospel remains alive and well in the form of rational emotive behavior therapy (REBT).
Psychologist Albert Ellis, colloquially known as the "father" of Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy and the "grandfather" of Cognitive Behavior Therapy, presents How to Make Yourself Happy and Less Remarkably Less Disturbable, a self-help guide of tips, tricks, and practical techniques for increasing the happiness and decreasing the worry and trouble in one's life.
Can rational emotive behavior therapy (REBT) be effectively used with people who have devout beliefs in God and religion?
We employ 12-Step philosophy, Motivational Interviewing, Stages of Change theory, Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy (REBT), family systems counseling, and a host of other approaches to treating addiction.
For example, cognitive-behavioral coaching is recommended for stress management and skill development (Ducharme); the therapeutic components of Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy can be useful for many aspects of executive coaches but may not be appropriate for others (Sherin & Caiger); and psychodynamic approaches can help address important unconscious material such as conflicts or attachment styles during executive coaching (Kilburg, b).
The sixth section addresses interventions such as Beck's cognitive therapy and Ellis' Rational Emotive Behavior Therapy in a rehabilitation context.
Based originally upon Albert Ellis' principles of rational emotive behavior therapy (REBT), SMART offers a continuum of recovery primarily focused on quality of life.

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