Are you looking for treatment-oriented trivia and education for your clients, something serious but catchy? If so, then this free 17-page quiz booklet might be what you seek. For example, please decide whether the following are true or false: (1) All drug treatment programs are the same. (2) If someone has passes out from drinking, put them to bed. (3) In Ohio, it’s illegal to get a fish drunk…
–>Created for substance use disorder counselors, this 1-page handout is ideal for individual and group work, either as quick challenge or as a means for discussion. It explores the nature of addiction and relapse.
Looking for a great way to deal with stress? To enjoy life? To reach nirvana? Simply download one of these coloring sheets and start feeling the peace.
Created for anyone in recovery, this Anti-Cravings Card belongs in your wallet. Next time you want to use drugs or alcohol, pull this card out and follow the directions:
This illustrated 9-page booklet, “Indoor skydiving and other coping skills,” includes loads of life-management strategies and a few odd ideas. Take a look. Live dangerously. It’s free!
We lose one person to suicide every 40 seconds worldwide because of it. But depression is treatable, and that’s what this booklet is about.
Here are more than 100 clinical and social interventions to battle clinical depression, ranging from Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS) to Interpersonal Psychotherapy, Exercise, and treatment of medical illnesses that mimic depression.
This 23-page booklet is written for people who are too overwhelmed, sick, numb, or lost in depression to sort out their thoughts. How do you think your way out of clinical depression when you’re too sick to think?
The reader is taken on a 5-week journey through a gentle landscape where they get credit for getting out of bed in the morning. It’s also a journey of hope and movement, the goal being to get past depression.
This one-page mindfulness exercise focuses on physical sensations. It helps clients capture the experience on paper, grounding them in a safe place, i.e. something tangible. Providers can later visually see the client’s work, celebrate their efforts, and offer guidance when needed.