Why relaxing is so much work.
Verified by Psychology Today
Take a moment to rethink your thoughts.
Jeffrey S. Nevid Ph.D., ABPP
How well do you read your own thoughts and feelings? Here are some tips for becoming more mindful of your own mind.
Wouldn't you rather be a precrastinator than a procrastinator? How to get started with getting started.
Take a mini-quiz to find out.
Minding your thoughts, minding your feelings.
Five "Minute Therapist" tips you can use today.
Bet you can't do it.
Change your code, change your life.
Track your thoughts, not just your steps.
Take a lesson from the ancient Stoics.
What underlying beliefs are lurking in the shadows of your mind?
Rethinking your thinking.
Harness the Power of Pith
A 10-Item Checklist
Talk is cheap, but negative self-talk can be costly to your emotional health.
Read any good minds lately? What about your own?
How do my thoughts drive my emotions? What thought triggers make me feel the way I do?
I think, therefore it must be so. (Not.)
Are you tired of fighting against anxiety and fear? It may be time to just accept it and let it pass through.
Is it steering you in the right direction?
Had any good conversations with yourself lately? Does your self-talk push your emotional buttons?
Change the thought, change the game.
Turn negative emotions off at the tap.
Think. Rethink. Repeat.
Don’t put your eggs in other people’s baskets.
Stop the guilt talk in your head.
A Minute Therapist guide to getting off the Worry Train
Come to think of it, what's the good of worry or guilt?
Catching intrusive thoughts is a first step to replacing them.
Defusing anger by changing what you say to yourself.
Anger is not just an emotion; it's a state of mind.
Jeffrey Nevid, Ph.D., is a practicing psychologist in New York specializing in CBT and a Professor of Psychology at St. John's University.