What The Heck Is DBT?: The Secret To Understanding Your Emotions And Coping With Your Anxiety Through Dialectical Behavior Therapy Skills

You are an adult! It’s incredibly frustrating that you have got to this stage of your life, and you can’t communicate without losing your rage. But when this impacts your entire life, it’s time to change!

One drink seems like a typical, sociable idea. But that one drink turns into several. One second you are happy and having a great time; the next, you feel like like a bull in a China shop. Inevitably, you argue with someone!

This is just one of the hundreds of scenarios that could occur when intense emotions arise and take control of every rational part of your body.

At some point, social interactions are going to be a necessary part of our lives. Hiding from the rest of the world is appealing. But after a few days, boredom and emptiness will take over. If you aren’t careful, this is just the beginning of destructive behaviors.

Is your boss noticing? Is your family concerned? Have you lost one too many relationships because of your mood?

Everyone needs a little help with their emotions. However, conditions like borderline personality disorder, PTSD, anxiety, and depression are going to make emotions even more difficult to manage.

Everyone could benefit from therapy at some point. But where do you start?

In this guide to Dialectal Behavior Therapy (DBT), you will discover:

● How Marsha Lineham, the founder of Dialectal Behavior Therapy, changed how we
treat some of the most harmful mental health conditions

● What makes DBT different from other therapies due to its unique four principles
● How mindfulness, a 2,500-year-old practice, got its revival and became a crucial
part of DBT

● Six guided meditations to help overcome everything from fear of abandonment to
impulsive behavior—plus four other mindful practices
● The impacts of stress on the body and how one nerve can improve your tolerance to
distress

● Seven distress tolerance exercises to prepare you for an emotional crisis
● The meaning behind DBT acronyms life D.E.A.R.M.A.N. and F.A.S.T. that are going to
improve your social interactions
● How assertiveness and healthy boundaries will boost your interpersonal effectiveness
● Free exercises for social skills assessment and understanding emotional triggers
● What it takes to develop the idealized Wise Mind
● How to reframe negative thoughts into positive self-talk in 3 simple steps

And much more.

Every day you are faced with challenges, and every day you fight through them. But these issues return, stronger and stronger, no matter what you try.

Today, you might be in the darkest place you can imagine. You are struggling to make it through the day, let alone be happy.’

It’s not that you don’t have the ability to turn your life around. It’s that you are missing the practical knowledge to do so. And this is here, at your fingertips!

If you don’t want to waste another day not leading the life you deserve, then scroll up and click the “Add to Cart” button right now.


Meet Marc Bourbonnais

R.J. Miller is a crisis counselor and the author of What the Heck Is CBT? and What the Heck Is
DBT?
His work aims to give readers the skills they need to help themselves deal with their emotions
using techniques used in effective psychotherapies like CBT and DBT.
Miller worked as a crisis counselor for many years, providing support to clients going through an
immediate crisis. A large focus of his work was on helping people develop coping skills, explore
solutions to their problems, learn stress reduction techniques, and foster positive thinking. When
he lost his sister to suicide, he also joined the suicide prevention hotline, where his work as a
crisis counselor helped him to save over 37 lives in the span of 12 months.
Miller first encountered psychotherapy during a difficult time in his own life. After receiving a
diagnosis for borderline personality disorder, which helped him make sense of his experiences
and strong emotions, he was referred to therapy, where he learned the skills he teaches today.
Already confident of the success of evidence-based psychotherapy skills when he joined the
suicide prevention hotline, the results he achieved there showed Miller just how powerful these
skills can be, and he became determined to share his knowledge with a wider audience.
Miller lives in California with his two children. He enjoys spending quality time with his family
and uses his free time to raise awareness of suicide and the issues surrounding it.