Joseph School, Libertyville, IL "This workbook encompasses all aspects of a teen's journey to a higher self-esteem. Lisa Schab is a licensed clinical social worker with a private counseling practice in the Greater Chicago area.
She has authored fourteen self-help books and workbooks for children, teens, and adults, including The Anxiety Workbook for Teens and Beyond the Blues. As a teen, it is incredibly important to have self-confidence, especially when you consider societal pressures about appearance and grades. Just growing up is difficult in and of itself, and in the midst of all this life-related stress, you may not be seeing yourself clearly.
In fact, you may be magnifying your weaknesses and minimizing-or even ignoring-your true assets. Psychologists believe that low self-esteem is at the root of many emotional problems. When you have healthy self-esteem, you feel good about yourself and see yourself as deserving of the respect of others.
When you have low self-esteem, you put little value on your opinions and ideas, and may find yourself fading into the background of life.
Without some measure of self-worth, you cannot accomplish your goals. In The Self-Esteem Workbook for Teens, you will learn to develop a healthy, realistic view of yourself that includes honest assessments of your weaknesses and strengths, and you will learn to respect yourself, faults and all. You will also learn the difference between self-esteem and being self-centered, self-absorbed, or selfish.
Finally, this book will show you how to distinguish the outer appearance of confidence from the quiet, steady, inner acceptance and humility of true self-esteem. The book also includes practical exercises to help you deal with setbacks and self-doubt, skills for dealing with criticism, and activities that will aid in the development of self-awareness, self-acceptance, and self-worth. With the right amount of self-confidence, you will have the emotional resources you need to reach your goals. Read more Read less.
Customers who bought this item also bought. Page 1 of 1 Start over Page 1 of 1. AED Free Spirit Publishing. Kate Collins-Donnelly. Review "This book offers teenagers empathetic, honest, and clear ways to challenge self-esteem and build self-insight.
No customer reviews. Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a customer review. Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon. March 1, - Published on Amazon. Verified Purchase. I enjoy all the books in Lisa Schab's collection. The two I use the most are this one and the Anxiety Workbook for Teens. I work as a therapist in a high school setting and I find that this book has a lot to offer. There is a diverse collection of activities. Some are more "juvenile" than others and my teens don't always relate. However, the vast majority of this book is right on point with addressing esteem beliefs.
Some of my students even request opportunities to complete activities in the Self-Esteem Workbook for Teens.
September 26, - Published on Amazon. This series of teen workbooks is one of the most valuable resources I have found for counseling my at risk teenage students!
I purchased the anxiety, anger, self esteem and overcoming negative feelings handbooks and I was honestly nervous. So many of the tools avaliable to address teen needs are dated and are taken as nothing but a joke by those they are designed to help. Join Goodreads. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Error rating book.
The Self-Esteem Workbook [Glenn R. Schiraldi] on rapyzure.tk The Self Esteem Workbook for Women: 5 Steps to Gaining Confidence and Inner Strength. Build confidence and maintain self esteem in 5-steps with actionable exercises from The Self Esteem Workbook for Women. No one is born with self.
Refresh and try again. I may not succeed completely or quickly, but the direction will be desirable. Schiraldi, The Self-Esteem Workbook. I love myself, though not necessarily all of my behaviors. As I improve my behavior, I can feel good about me and my behavior. Unconditional human worth implies that you are as precious as any other person. One can be reasonably objective in judging behaviors and present skill levels.