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Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Helping your children manage distress in the aftermath of school shootingsAs a parent, you may be struggling with how to talk with your children about a shooting. Web Article (April 2011)2.Using a Sliding Fee Scale: Some Do's and Don'tsSometimes practitioners encounter clients who are unable to afford the services they need and consider reducing their fee on a “sliding scale” basis. Doing do may carry significant legal risk.Web Article 3.Tips for managing your distress related to the wildfiresEven if you are not directly affected by wildfires, you may experience a sense of distress or vulnerability by living close by or watching the destruction unfold in news reports. This can be especially true if you have family or friends who may be impacted by the disaster and you do not yet know about their safety and wellbeing.Web Article (August 2011)4.Managing traumatic stress: After the hurricanesUnderstanding common responses to extreme events can help you to cope effectively with your feelings, thoughts and behaviors. Putting into practice some of the tips in this guide can help you along the path to managing the storm's aftermath and feeling better.Web Article (May 2011)5.Parenting: The Teen YearsThe teen years pose some of the most difficult challenges for families. Teenagers, dealing with hormone changes and an ever-complex world, may feel that no one can understand their feelings, especially parents. As a result, the teen may feel angry, alone and confused while facing complicated issues about identity, peers, sexual behavior, drinking and drugs.Web Article (July 2011)6.Medicare should acknowledge the evaluation and management services already being provided by clinical psychologistsCongress must protect Medicare beneficiaries' access to psychological services by restoring the reimbursement cut made in the 5-year review and directing CMS to allow psychologists to provide the E/M services allowed under their scope of practice, including inpatient and outpatient consultation services, psychotherapy with evaluation and management and Nursing care services.Web Article 7.Managing your distress about the earthquake from afarAPA offers tips on managing stress for people with friends and family living in areas affected by an earthquake, or who are just overwhelmed by the news coverage during such tragedies.Web Article (April 2011)8.Strengthening your emotional well being ahead of the floodPreparing for and anticipating the arrival of a large-scale flood can be distressing. Recognizing common emotional reactions and taking steps to prepare for the flood can help you safeguard your emotional well-being. Here are some simple and effective ways to manage your flood-related fears and anxiety.Web Article (April 2011)9.Managing traumatic stress: Dealing with the hurricanes from afarEven if you were not directly affected by the hurricanes, you may experience a sense of vulnerability from witnessing the results of the disaster. This can be especially acute if a relative or friend was affected by the disasters, particularly if you have been unable to get news on their welfare.Web Article (May 2011)10.Making Your New Year’s Resolution StickBy making your resolutions realistic, there is a greater chance that you will keep them throughout the year, incorporating healthy behavior into your everyday life. APA offers these tips when thinking about a News Year’s resolution.Web Article (April 2010) Previous 1 2 3 ... 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