Bibliotherapy has been applied in a variety of settings to many kinds of psychological problems. Practitioners have reported successful use of bibliotherapy in treating eating disorders, anxiety and mood disorders, agoraphobia , alcohol and substance abuse, and stress-related physical disorders.

Interesting titles to read (this is not mandatory, but very helpful. Let's start with:  


Essentialism: The Disciplined Pursuit of Less by Greg McKeown (Author): You don't progress when you try to pursue everything.  This author gives excellent suggestions on how to de-clutter your life.

Jump: Take the Leap of Faith to Achieve Your Life of Abundance by Steve Harvey  (Author):  There are times you have to take that leap of faith and go for  your dreams.


A Black Man in the White House: Barack Obama and the Triggering of America's Racial-Aversion Crisis 

by  Cornell Belcher  (Author): Mr. Belcher presents stunning new research that illuminates just how deep and jagged these racial fault lines continue to be.  


Lifetimes: The Beautiful Way to Explain Death to Children  by Bryan Mellonie and Robert Ingpen: If you don't how to explain a passing to a child this will help with beautiful illustrations.


Suggestions are welcome: titles will be changed monthly so you have plenty of time to think of story titles, music or videos you think may help someone or for pleasure.

The goal of bibliotherapy is to broaden and deepen the client's understanding of the particular problem that requires treatment. The written materials may educate the client about the disorder itself or be used to increase the client's acceptance of a proposed treatment. Many people find that the opportunity to read about their problem outside the therapist's office facilitates active participation in their treatment and promotes a stronger sense of personal responsibility for recovery. In addition, many are relieved to find that others have had the same disorder or problem and have coped successfully with it or recovered from it. From the therapist's standpoint, providing a client with specific information or assignments to be completed outside regular in-office sessions speeds the progress of therapy.



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