Poster #343 – Guidance Poster Helps Troubled, Emotionally Disturbed Students



Poster #343

This guidance poster says: "You can control your brain. Tired of constant negative chatter? If thoughts are non-productive, stop thinking them." It's Poster #343 and it's part of our "Don't Believe Everything You Think" series of posters.

Neurobiology and mindfulness methods have been shown by researchers to be among the most effective ways to help children and teens who are in crisis, facing loss, or coping with depression, anxiety, fear, sadness, agitation, hopelessness or discouragement. These methods offer guidance counselors, therapists, student assistance workers, and other mental health providers terrific, new tools that can more rapidly reduce problem thoughts and emotions in children and teens. Poster #343 helps you apply those new strategies by giving specific tips on how to successfully apply basic thought management techniques to moderate negative thinking and problem feelings.

Poster #343 and the rest of this series provide some of the most central strategies of this cognitive modification approach. The posters can be a 24/7 help and reminder to emotionally disturbed and struggling students. Colorful, attention-grabbing and instructive, the posters in this series are must-haves for group counseling rooms, treatment centers and guidance offices. The posters also work well anywhere that there are youngsters who struggle emotionally.

Additional information

Weight0.45 lbs

Click to enlarge. School posters printed on medium weight 11″ x 17″ glossy stock

Price: $11.00

About Ruth Herman Wells
Author/Trainer Ruth Herman Wells, M.S. is the director of Youth Change Professional Development Workshops. In 2011, Ruth was rated as a Top 10 U.S. K-12 educational and motivational speaker by Speakerwiki and Speakermix. She is the author of several book series, a columnist, adjunct professor for two universities, and a popular keynote speaker and workshop presenter. Ruth's dozens of books includes Temper and Tantrum Tamers and Turn On the Turned-Off Student.