Facilitator Reproducible Self-Assessments, Exercises & Educational Handouts
Conflict is a basic fact of life. As children, teens and adults we all experience conflict in our lives. Because conflicts are disagreements resulting from people or groups having differences in attitudes, beliefs, values or needs, conflict is inevitable. People experience differences in any type of relationship. That conflict exists is not a bad situation, as long as the conflict is managed effectively by resolving them in a calm, respectful way that will lead to growth and maturity.
The Teen Conflict Management Skills Workbook contains five separate sections that correlate with the Teen Conflict Model tool presented in the book. Participants will learn new skills and the importance of preventing, managing and resolving conflicts. Included are the following reproducible pages: assessment instruments, activity handouts, role plays, quotations, reflective questions for journaling, and educational handouts.
The Teen Conflict Management Skills Workbook is designed to help teens learn more about themselves, identify the primary reasons they get into conflicts, and find better ways to use their newfound conflict management skills to develop and maintain happy, healthy casual, personal, intimate and workplace relationships.
The five sections include:
• Conflict Triggers
• Conflict Management
• Anger Control
• Exchange of Information
• Alternatives to Conflict
This workbook is also available in PDF eBook format, making it simple to store on your computer or mobile device, and to access with a PDF viewer. The PDF format also allows you to easily print copies of the activities and worksheets during therapy and counseling sessions.
Teen Conflict Management Card Deck
Need a creative way to start your session? Use the Teen Conflict Management Card Deck. The open-ended questions will break the ice and stimulate conversation. Use them alone or in conjunction with the corresponding page in the book.
Without naming the person, tell about someone you are sure respects you. Why do you think this person respects you?
What are the advantages and disadvantages of straightening out an argument in person, writing a note or communicating via technology?
What is an example of negative self-talk?