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Emotions. States of Mind. Reasonable Mind (Left Brain). Emotional Mind (Right Brain). Your own emotions a nd reactions. Facts Information Other people’s opinions. Wise Mind Using both reason (fact) and emotion. Emotions

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Presentation Transcript
slide2

States of Mind

Reasonable Mind

(Left Brain)

Emotional Mind

(Right Brain)

Your own emotions

and reactions.

Facts

Information

Other people’s opinions

Wise Mind

Using both

reason (fact)

and

emotion.

slide3

Emotions

Emotions are neither good or bad, right or wrong. Feelings just ARE. They exist.

There is a difference between having an emotion and doing something or acting on the emotion.

Emotions don\'t last forever. No matter what you\'re feeling, eventually, it will lift and another emotion will take it\'s place.

When a strong emotion comes, you do not have to act on your feeling. All you need to do is recognize the emotion and feel it.

Emotions are not facts.

slide4

Emotions have 3 "jobs".

1. Communication to you and to others.

Emotions are communicated most powerfully by our faces, our voice tone and volume, our posture, and our gestures. Often other people can tell what we are feeling, even if we try to hide it.

slide5

Motivation or self-protection.

Emotions tell us to "ACT NOW!" or "STAY FOCUSED". They give us motivation to change a situation. Emotions save us time in important situations. We don\'t have to think everything through (You don\'t want to spend time thinking about running away from a snapping, growling dog!) Strong emotions help us overcome obstacles in our mind and in the environment. (Giving a speech in front a group of people or being able to break the car window when trapped in a car accident.)

slide6

Validation.

Emotions can give us information about a situation- they can be your "gut instinct". (But remember emotions are not facts. That \'s when you must use your logical mind to determine the healthy response.)

slide7

There are 8 core emotions. You are born with these emotions wired into your brain. That wiring causes your body to react in certain ways and for you to have certain urges when the emotion arises.

8 core emotions:

Anger

Sorrow

Joy

Fear

Disgust

Guilt

Interest

Surprise

slide8

All other emotions are made up by combining these basic 8 emotions. Sometimes we have secondary emotions, an emotional reaction to an emotion.

Examples of secondary emotions:

Feeling guilty when you get angry.

Feeling angry when someone hurts your feelings (sorrow).

Feeling anxious when receiving an award.

slide9

Secondary emotions are not wired into our bodies and brains, but are learned from our families, our culture, and others.

Example: You see your mom/dad become angry when another family member hurts their feelings, so you learn that if someone hurts your feelings, you should be angry.

slide10

Another example would be seeing your friends laugh and jump up and down when they receive a gift. You learn that when you receive a gift you should laugh and jump up and down.

When you have a secondary emotion, the key is to figure out what the core emotion is, so that you can demonstrate healthy skills to feel and then relieve your body of the emotion.

slide12

How Emotions Feel

In your body when you experience an emotion, chemical changes happen in your brain. These chemicals change how your body feels. (You sense an emotion.) You show these changes (or your emotions) in your face, posture, and gestures (body language).

slide14

Activities

Breathing

Notice how your body feels

slide16

Our Unique Emotional Responses

Research shows us that the 8 core emotions cause a common reaction in all human beings! All human beings are the same in the way they feel and show these core emotions.

However, every person is also unique. When you feel an emotion like anger, everyone feels tension in part of their body. But where you feel the most tension and exactly how you express anger is unique to you. (Example: Some people feel anger in their chest, others in their stomachs.)

slide17

Urges to do something are a natural part of having any emotion. For example , if you are bored, you may restlessly seek out something to interest you (perhaps annoying your sibling). Your urges may be different than another person\'s urges when they experience the same emotion. (For example, one person may want to avoid others when he/she is angry and another person may want to yell someone when they are angry.)

In this unit, we will be emotions detectives, exploring how you feel in your body when you have an emotion, what your body tells others when you feel an emotion, what your urges are when strong emotions happen, and how to use healthy skills when experiencing emotions.

slide18

What’s the Difference Worksheet

Observing and Describing Emotions Worksheet

slide19

STRONG

Healthy habits are an important part of managing emotions. Keeping yourself healthy means you have more mental strength to manage your emotions.

S sleep as much as you need- not too much, not too little.

T take care of yourself. When you are sick, go to the doctor, rest.

R resist drugs and alcohol.

O once a day do something you enjoy.

N nutrition- eat a variety of foods everyday.

G get exercise. Try to do 20 min. of exercise a day.

slide21

Activities

Breathing

Notice how your body feels

slide23

Pleasant events list

Some emotions that we feel are painful or uncomfortable (anger, sorrow, fear, guilt). After identifying and feeling an unpleasant emotion, we may need to help our body and mind to "heal" from that emotion by doing a pleasant activity.

slide24

Meditating

Talking with a friend

Reading a magazine

Watching TV

Sitting/Lying in the sun

Drawing

Listening to others

Playing an instrument

Looking outside

Watching a movie

Repairing something

Building something

Taking care of plants

Thinking “I’m a good person.”

Writing a letter

Cooking

Sleeping

Daydreaming

Watching sports

Writing in a journal

Reading a letter.

Reading a book

Eat lunch with a friend

Solving puzzles

Looking at/sharing photos

Taking a warm bath/shower

Playing a board game/card game

Laughing out loud

Painting

Singing

Watching the birds

Gardening

Doodling

Going for a walk

Making a gift for someone

Listening to music

Acting

Dancing

slide25

Emotions Toolbox

Create an emotions toolbox that has activities that help relieve an unpleasant mood. Think of "tools" that can calm each of your senses. You can put each of these “tools” in a box or certain place in your house so when you are feeling an unpleasant emotion, you can go to your “toolbox”.

slide26

Example:

Touch = silly putty

knitting

Hear = playlist on your IPOD

sheet music for an instrument you play

Sight = book

movie

puzzle

drawing/art supplies

journal

Taste/Smell = mints

fun flavored gum

scented candle

cookie cutters to bake cookies

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