Starving the anxiety gremlin : a cognitive behavioural therapy workbook on anxiety management for young peoplePublisher: London Jessica Kingsley Publishers 2013Description: 166 p. : ill. ; 25 cm.ISBN: 9781849053419.Subject(s): ANXIETY | PHOBIAS | PANIC ATTACKS | OBSESSIVE COMPULSIVE DISORDER | ADOLESCENTS | COGNITIVE BEHAVIOUR THERAPY | MANAGEMENT | CHILDREN
|Item type||Current location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item holds|
|Book||IHC Library||410.3 COL (Browse shelf)||Checked out||05/11/2019||W001203|
|Book||IHC Library||410.3 COL (Browse shelf)||Available||W000198|
About the author
Information for parents and professionals
What is anxiety?
The many faces of the anxiety gremlin : what are anxiety disorders?
You're not on your own : anxiety in other young people
The anxiety gremlin : how anxiety occurs
Effects of anxiety
Starving the anxiety gremlin : an introduction to anxiety management
Starving the anxiety gremlin : managing your thoughts
Starving the anxiety gremlin : managing your behaviours
Anxiety do's and don'ts
Appendix: Quiz answers
Copyright Permission: Yes
"Starving the Anxiety Gremlin is a unique resource to help young people understand different types of anxiety and how to manage them, including panic attacks, phobias, social anxiety, generalised anxiety and obsessive compulsive disorder. Based on cognitive behavioural principles that link thoughts, feelings and behaviours, the techniques described help young people to understand why they get anxious and how they can 'starve' their anxiety gremlin in order to manage their anxiety. This engaging workbook uses fun activities and real life stories, and can be used by young people aged 10+ on their own or with a parent or practitioner. It is also an ideal anxiety management resource for those working with young people, including mental health practitioners, social workers, education sector staff and youth workers." - BOOK JACKET
Easy to read and fun for a young person to complete either on their own or with the help of a parent or practitioner. It would also be a valuable resource for those working with young people, including mental health practitioners, youth workers and education sector staff.